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Uniuersity of Maryland 




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NOTE 




Merriam-Webster's online dictionary defines pride as: 
pride: [noun] the quality or state of being proud: as 

- inordinate self-esteem 

- a reasonable or justifiable self-respect 

- delight or elation arising from some act, possession, or relationship 

As Uniuersity of Maryland students, uje haue four years to deuelop that self-esteem and self-respect, to 
grow our confidence to a leuel that ujill help us succeed in the real ujorld. We do this in a uariety of luays. We 
choose to glue ourselues credit where credit is due or discipline ourselues for choices gone wrong. As a gouern- 
ment major, I strongly belieue that life is about choices. A choice at the lowest leuel can haue the biggest outcome 
in life. The choices we make as Uniuersity of Maryland students euery day build who we are as indiuiduals, as 
intellectuals, and as a community. Euery day, as Terps, we striue to succeed. On the court, at work, on a date, 
or in the classroom, our goal is to succeed. In high school, this meant scoring as close as possible to that perfect 
score on the SAT, taking AP classes and impressing our professors for those stellar recommendations. As uniuersity 
students, some of these expectations remain similar but our experiences matter more. As adults, euery choice we 
make here will alter the course of our future. These choices are what help to build our self-esteem and self-respect 
and giue us pride in what we do. These are the things that will help us to succeed as working adults, because that 
chemistry degree won't get you anywhere without the confidence to nail that job interuiew. As May 19th ap- 
proaches, remember your pride in your alma mater and know that the skills you deueioped here will help you to 
follow the words of Henry Dauid Thoreau: 

"Go confidently in tlie direction of your dreams. Liue the life you'ue imagined." 




1 



TA B L E 




Section I: ACADEMICS 

Section II: STUDENT LIFE 



Section III: GREEK LIFE 



Section IV: SENIOR PORTRAITS... 
Section V: ATHLETICS 



Section VI: END NOTES AND ADS.. 





CONTENTS 





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ACADEMICS 




ABOUT THIS SECTION BY DEANNA MARTINO 
Managing Editor 

This year, U.S. News and World Report ranked the Uniuersity of Maryland as a top 20 public uniuersity 
for the 11th consecutiue year, with recognition for outstanding undergraduate programs, including its many 
liuing-learning communities. 

The Uniuersity was ranked 19th among public uniuersities and 98th out of all national uniuersities. The 
suruey also named 29 of the uniuersities' undergraduate and graduate programs in the top 10; 46 in the top 19; 
61 in the top 20; and 72 in the top 29. 

Uniuersity of Maryland holds 10 colleges, prouiding 90 majors for almost 27,000 undergraduate students. 
Of those 10 colleges, the A. James Clark School of Engineering was ranked 23rd nationally for undergraduate 
programs, and the Robert H. Smith School of Business was ranked 21st. 

The start of the fall 2012 semester marked the start of the plus/minus grading system at the uniuersity. 
The new system forces students to pay more attention to the difference between an A and and A-, which could 
mean a 0.3 decrease in their GPA. 

There is no doubt that Terps are some of the hardest working students in the country. They haue to be 
in order to keep up with the demands of a new grading scale, limited enrollment program requirements and 
competition with other schools. 




5 






UNDERGRADUATE 




6 





ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



If a major is the depth of 
one's education, then general 
education is the breadth. The 
tujo, when introduced to one 
another, morph to produce the 
body of one's entire education. 
General education is a central 
focus of the Office of Under- 
graduate Studies. It serues as 
the defining factor that giues 
one's education uolume; with- 
out liberal arts and science 
courses, we would be restrict- 
ed to a one-dimensional per- 
spectiue. 

This year, major changes 
happened in the Office of Un- 
dergraduate Studies. In the 
fall semester, the uniuersity 
implemented its new General 
Education plan, which had 
been in the making since 2009. 
The new program replaced the 
former CORE requirements. Ad- 
ministrators cite the main goal 
of the new General Education 



program as to make students 
think. 

The big switch aims to fulfill 
to an euen greater extent the 
Office's goals of creating global 
citizens, deueloping students' 
fundamental skills, introducing 
students to different disciplines 
and fostering intellectual dex- 
terity. 

The plan highlights that the 
former CORE curriculum was so 
concentrated that three of the 
12 colleges offered 90 percent 
of the CORE seats, which was by 
far not an accurate portrayal of 
the uniuersity. 

The new plan giues those 
other nine colleges more op- 
portunity to participate in the 
General Education program, a 
change that proued beneficial 
to both colleges and students. 

With the General Education 
program, opportunities and 
the countless resources it pro- 



uides, the Office of Undergradu- 
ate Studies continues to employ 
dedicated faculty who striue to 
promote not only the academic 
success of students but also 
their personal and professional 
success. They encourage stu- 
dents to grow into themselues 
while building strong connec- 
tions with their peers, profes- 
sors, and the Uniuersity. 

In his speech to incoming 
freshmen in August 2011, Daue 
Baggett, class of '92, summed up 
the mission of the Office of Un- 
dergraduate Studies and its Gen- 
eral Education program perfect- 
ly, saying, "If there's one theme 
underlying creatiue thinking 
and innouation, it's juxtaposi- 
tion: making connections across 
preuiously large conceptual 
boundaries. Combining knowl- 
edge that seems unrelated is 
the path to breakthroughs." 




7 



AGRICULTURE AND 

NATURAL RESOURCES 




8 





NOTABLE FACULTY 

Professor Marc Nerloue 

- Distinguished Fellouj of the 
American Economic Association, 
also named a Distinguished 
Uniuersity Professor 






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The College of Agriculture & 
Natural Resources can easily be 
called the Uniuersity of Mary- 
land's original college, setting 
the f rameujork for the years to 
come. The Uniuersity of Mary- 
land ujas initially chartered as 
the Maryland Agricultural Col- 
lege in 1896. Three years later, 
it held its opening day on which 
34 students were enrolled. 
Nouj, the College of Agriculture 
& Natural Resources is home 
to more than 1200 students, a 
perfect illustration of the uni- 
uersity's huge expansion and 
emphasis on forward progress. 
According to the college's web- 
site, "For ouer 190 years, the 
College of Agriculture & Natu- 
ral Resources has functioned 



ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 

as the Uniuersity's 'front door' 
to the citizens of Maryland." 
This door is one that is con- 
stantly reuoluing. While hold- 
ing true to its ualues and strong 
foundation, the College of Agri- 
culture & Natural Resources is an 
euer-changing entity, molding 
itself to fit the needs of its stu- 
dents in an increasingly tech- 
nologically aduanced society. 
Related opportunities can 
also be found outside the for- 
mal classroom setting through 
clubs and organizations. These 
range from the college's stu- 
dent council and the Collegiate 
4-H to the Food and Nutrition 
Club, encompassing almost any 
interest imaginable. Don't see 
the club you are looking for? No 



worries! Just get a faculty adui- 
sor, and create it yourself. The 
power lies in the hands of the 
students but they cannot do it 
without faculty. 

Their teaching prowess is 
amplified by the profound re- 
search taking place both on 
campus and at the Maryland 
Agriculture Experiment Sta- 
tion's Research and Educa- 
tion Centers across the state. 
In its education and research 
programs, the college holds 
true to its founding principles 
through its land-grant mental- 
ity, emphasizing the impor- 
tance of maintaining harmony 
between an increasingly urban 
society and the natural enuiron- 
ment in which it deuelops. 



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Animal and Anjan Sciences 
Agricultural and Resource Econo 
nmental Science an 




cie 
and Technology 
lutrition and FoodScience 

■ Plant Science and 
Landscape Arcliitecture 
■ Veterinary 






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11 




ARCHITEQURE, 

PLANNING,AND 

PRESERViiriOH 






NOTABLE EVENTS 

The MAPP program 
celebrated its 40th 
anniuersary October 
1Zth-13th, Z012 



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DEAN: 



Dauid Cronrath, AIA 




ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



The School of Architecture, 
Planning and Preseruation 
is home to one of Maryland's 
seueral Limited Enrollment 
Programs. These LEPs guaran- 
tee that the quality of the stu- 
dents' education remains top- 
notch. 

Founded in 1967, the school 
has grown steadily since and 
today offers undergraduate 
and graduate degrees in four 
fields: Architecture, Urban 
Studies and Planning, Historic 
Preseruation, and Real Estate 
Deuelopment. 

Through its interdisciplin- 
ary approach to problem solu- 
ing, the School of Architecture, 
Planning and Preseruation 
emphasizes the integration of 
technology and design, two 
areas that haue seen major 
changes in the last half-cen- 



tury. Despite changes ouer the 
years, hoiueuer, the school's 
mission has remained inuari- 
able. Through the uarious de- 
grees and programs offered, 
students continue to leaue 
the program as creatiue and 
thoughtful global citizens and 
leaders, an achieuement that 
would giue Founding Dean John 
W. Hill great pride. 

Students' success can be at- 
tributed not only to tremendous 
efforts and lots of hard work 
on their parts but also to the 
school's outstanding academ- 
ics. Students work in uibrant 
close-knit communities, emulat- 
ing situations in the workforce 
and deuelop close relationships 
with other students as well as 
the world-class faculty. Profes- 
sors engage students through 
research, lectures, creatiue 



design, colloquia and interac- 
tiue studies, all of which aided 
by the school's proximity to the 
Washington, D.C., Baltimore, 
and Annapolis. 

Graduating seniors enter the 
workforce as promoters of jus- 
tice, deuelopers of society, pro- 
tectors of the enuironment and 
connoisseurs of culture. 

Dean and Professor Dauid 
Cronrath congratulates these 
graduating seniors on their 
achieuements, saying, "The 
School of Architecture, Planning 
and Preseruation celebrates our 
graduates, the future leaders of 
a more sustainable world. The 
collaboratiue education that is 
our hallmark has prepared you 
well for the challenge of creat- 
ing an enuironment that is re- 
sponsiue to the needs of tomor- 
row's society." 










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les ancTPianmng 
- Historic Preseruation 
,^- Real Estate Deuelopment 
- Pli.D. in Urban and Regional 
Planning and Design 







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ARTS AND 

HUMANITIES 






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These are the 
skills that mill help 
you engage and 
embrace the 
future, become a 
global citizen and 
a lifelong learner. 
They are the 
building blocks 
that ujIII help you 
be ujorldujise. 
- Dean Thorton Dill 



99 



16 





ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



The Uniuersity of Maryland 
may be a renowned research in- 
stitute, but that does not mean 
it neglects the liberal arts side 
of things. In the College of Arts 
and Humanities, or ARHU, the 
liberal arts flourish under the 
nourishment of enthusiastic 
faculty and engaged students. 
The college's mission, "To 
create global citizens equipped 
ta assess receiued opinion, 
make independent judgments, 
and ualue the transforming 
power of the imagination," is 
embodied in euery student. 
The college works feruently 
to deuelop students' critical 
thinking and writing, encour- 
aging life-long learning and 
appreciation of culture. From 
ARHU come independent- 
minded, ambitious graduates 
who take the teachings of oth- 
ers and turn them into new dis- 
coueries, furthering our under- 
standing of the contemporary 
world around us. 

These students graduate 



from the College of Arts and 
Humanities with degrees rang- 
ing from English, to Music, to 
Persian Studies, to Philosophy. 
Between majors, minors, cer- 
tificate programs, research and 
internships the opportunities 
are endless, augmented tenfold 
by the uniuersity's proximity to 
the nation's uibrant capital. 

Dean Thorton Dill, head 
of ARHU stresses the impor- 
tance of global thinking today. 
"Studying the arts and humani- 
ties prouides essential tools to 
explore and embrace diuerse 
ideas, perspectiues and life ex- 
periences. It equips you to go 
beneath the surface, to under- 
stand inference and implication 
and to hone and deuelop your 
imagination and creatiuity," 
said Dill. 

But students are not about 
to be outshined by the daz- 
zling Washington, D.C. The Col- 
lege of Arts and Humanities is 
home to recipients of presti- 
gious national awards. Six un- 



dergraduate students receiued 
Boren Scholarships, and two 
graduate students receiued 
Boren Fellowships. Two un- 
dergraduates and fiue gradu- 
ate students earned Fulbright 
awards. And one outstanding 
student. Brock Mcintosh, was 
named a 2012 Truman Scholar, 
a distinction recognizing lead- 
ership, intellectual ability, and 
potential to make a difference. 
The College of Arts and Hu- 
manities sets this make-a-dif- 
ference potential on a pedestal. 
The mission and uision center 
around producing global think- 
ers, empathetic leaders, cre- 
atiue problem-soluers, and big 
dreamers — people who will 
not just change the world, but 
will change it for the better. 
A liberal arts education through 
this college serues as the per- 
fect foundation, acting as a 
jumping block or a launch pad 
for students as they finish their 
academic careers and proceed 
on to enter the workforce. 



17 




"S^EPARTMEHTS^AND 




American Studies 
Arabic Studies 
- ArtHistoru 
rt{Studiolrt) 



Central European, Russian, 

and Eurasian Studies 

Cliinese 

- Classics 
■ Communication 

Comparatiue Literftt^re 

- Dance 





- Japanese 
- JeuiisliStu( 

- Linguistil 
Music (Lj 




(ProfessJimal Pi 
usic Education 
Persian Studii 



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- Russian Languaii 
Literature, and Cultur? 

- Second Language 
Acquis]] 

Spanish Language E^^ture 
and Culture 
■ Theatre 

- Women's SjNiilles 




BEHAVIORAL AND 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 




[BSOS students] 
will be committed 
to truly making 
a difference...you 
will work to 'Be the 
Solution.' 

- Dean John R.G. 
Townshend 



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ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



With almost 9,600 under- 
graduate students, the Col- 
lege of Behauioral and Social 
Sciences (BSOS) is the largest 
of the 1Z colleges on campus 
in terms of the number of stu- 
dents it serues. As a matter of 
fact, approximately one out 
of euery fiue undergradu- 
ate students is a BSOS major. 

These majors are diuided 
into ten academic depart- 
ments, including the nation's 
number one Department of 
Criminology and Criminal Jus- 
tice. The college offers four of 
the fiue most popular majors 
on campus: Criminology and 
Criminal Justice, Psychology, 
Gouernment and Politics, and 
Economics. Other majors in- 
clude African American Studies, 
Anthropology, Enuironmental 
Science and Policy, Geography, 
Hearing and Speech Sciences, 
Psychology, and Sociology. 

Additionally, the college 
offers minor and certificate 
programs in African American 



Studies, Black Women's Stud- 
ies, Geographical Information 
Science, Global Studies, Hear- 
ing and Speech Sciences, In- 
ternational Deuelopment and 
Conflict Management, Neu- 
roscience, Suruey Methodol- 
ogy, and Terrorism Studies. 
Students of the Class of Z013 
are the next generation of poli- 
ticians, lawyers, economists, 
therapists, and much more. A 
degree from BSOS allows gradu- 
ates to shape their own future, 
and in turn, as global citizens, 
shape the future of our world. 

Among the exemplary fac- 
ulty are a Nobel Prize winner, a 
MacArthur Foundation Fellow- 
ship winner and three National 
Academy of Sciences members. 
These professors utilize an in- 
terdisciplinary approach to 
both education and research. 
Under the leadership of Dean 
and Professor John R.G. Town- 
shend, they striue diligently to 
exceed expectations in fulfilling 
the college's mission: to prouide 



a stimulating enuironment; to 
explore the human condition 
through research, teaching, 
and seruice; to explore health 
and culture, our social, politi- 
cal, legal and economic insti- 
tutions and the enuironment. 
Townshend holds a strong ui- 
sion for the College of Behauior- 
al and Social Sciences, "Looking 
through a yearbook and reflect- 
ing on the accomplishments 
of our students, faculty and 
alumni, I am reminded that the 
BSOS community is united by a 
common purpose: to improue 
the human condition. While you 
are here, you are trained with a 
thorough conception of human, 
political, social and economic 
institutions, world cultures, the 
enuironment, and the complex- 
ity of the human mind. While 
some of you will become speech 
therapists. Hill staffers, psychol- 
ogists, or economists— all of you 
haue the potential to address 
society's great challenges," said 
Townshend. 




21 



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DEPART! 





Anthropology 



Crirriinf logy and Crirmn 
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Gouemment and 
and S|>eech Scii 



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ROBERT H. SMITH 

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 




NOTABLE aiUMS 

Carly Fiorina 

•former CEO of Heiulettt-Packard 

Keuin Plank 

- founder and CEO of Under Armour 

Gary Williams 

- former head coach of UMD's men's 
basketball team 

Dennis Wraase 

- former chairman, president, and 
CEO of PEPCO Holdings 



24 






ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



With 2,990 undergraduate 
students enrolled in the Robert 
H. School of Business, approxi- 
mately 10 percent of the Uniuer- 
sity of Maryland's population 
has made this state-of-the-art 
school its sanctuary. The 2011 
U.S. News & World Report Best 
Undergraduate Business Pro- 
grams ranked the Smith School 
ninth in Supply Chain Manage- 
ment/Logistics, 10th in Man- 
agement, and seuenth in Man- 
agement Information Systems. 
The Robert H. Smith School 
of Business, an internationally 
recognized business school, of- 
fers undergraduate, MBA and 
Ph.D. programs. The school's 
uision for the learning enuiron- 
ment centers on global citizen- 
ship and real-ujorld applica- 
tion, deueloping future global 
business leaders who will enact 
positiue change in the world. 



As published in the 192^-29 
course catalog, the school's 
mission statement still stands. 
"The chief aim...is to pro- 
duce thinkers rather than 
routine workers, executiues 
rather than subordinates." 
Van Munching has seen many 
recent renouations, making it 
one of the most desirable build- 
ings in which to haue classes. 
Perhaps the most important of 
these renouations — in many 
students' eyes — is the unueil- 
ing of a new and improued 
Rudy's Cafe. The cafe offers as- 
sorted breakfast, snack and 
lunch foods, as well as beuer- 
ages and a featured coffee bar. 
But these are simply the 
frosting on the cake, for the 
real aduantages of the Smith 
School are its faculty and pro- 
grams. With more than 190 
full-time faculty members and 



50 part-time faculty, there 
is not a shortage of class op- 
portunities. Furthermore, the 
out-of-class opportunities are 
paramount. The school offers 
business-focused study abroad 
opportunities. Fellows pro- 
grams, scholarships, clubs and 
organizations and the Dingman 
Center for Entrepreneurship. 
All of these elements help stu- 
dents fulfill the Robert H. Smith 
School of Business's uision, one 
that they refer to as ambitious, 
aggressiue and achieuable. 
Students exemplify the uision 
through core ualues: creatiuity, 
innouatiue and entrepreneurial 
spirit, integrity, accountability 
and a global mindset. Such char- 
acteristics lead Smith students 
to become agents of economic 
prosperity and social change 
both during and after their time 
at UMD. 



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DecisiQnypperations,'i 

^gPn^inance 
Logistics, BuS^s^d 
Management 
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27 








COMPUTER, MATHEMATICAL, 

AND NATURAL SCIENCES 








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ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



Collaboration is a quintes- 
sential element in the College 
of Computer, Mathematical and 
Natural Sciences. Established 
in October Z010, through the 
amalgamation of the former 
College of Chemical and Life Sci- 
ences and the College of Com- 
puter, Mathematical and Physi- 
cal Sciences, CMNS was founded 
upon the principle of integrat- 
ing different disciplines. The 
college striues to promote 
neuj knowledge through edu- 
cation, research and cross- 
disciplinary experiences. 

The nationally recognized 
college is diuided into 10 de- 
partments: astronomy, atmo- 
spheric and oceanic science, 
biology, cell biology and mo- 
lecular genetics, chemistry 
and biochemistry, computer 
science, entomology, geol- 
ogy, mathematics and physics. 
These departments house an 
abundance of minors and ma- 



jors, many of which are ranked 
among the top 10 in the nation's 
public research uniuersities. 
The college's outstanding fac- 
ulty helps to produce award- 
winning students. Recent Z012 
awardees include Eddie Fred- 
erick (2003 B.S. computer sci- 
ence and mathematics), co- 
founder, LiuingSocial, who won 
the Outstanding Young Alum- 
nus Award; Raul Kuchimanchi 
(1991 M.S., and 1999 Ph.D. phys- 
ics), founder. Association for 
India's Deuelopment, winner 
of the International Award for 
prouiding significant leader- 
ship to another country's edu- 
cational, cultural, social and/ 
or economic deuelopment; and 
John Quinn (1998 Ph.D. Phys- 
ics), professor and Willis Lincoln 
Chair of Excellence, Depart- 
ment of Physics, Uniuersity 
of Tennessee, recipient of the 
College of Computer, Math- 
ematical and Natural Sciences 



Distinguished Alumnus Award. 
These award-winning alum- 
ni are a testimony not only 
to the exceptional programs 
but also to its wealth of tal- 
ented students. As graduates 
of CMNS, students are keenly 
aware of their enuironment 
and the interplay between 
all the scientific disciplines. 
As distinguished physicist and 
Dean of the College of Comput- 
er, Mathematical and Natural 
Sciences Jayanth Banauar said, 
"With an integrated scientific 
college, Maryland is well posi- 
tioned to prepare the next gen- 
eration of scientists for the types 
of challenges they are likely to 
encounter. While strength in 
core disciplines is essential, the 
lines between them will contin- 
ue to blur, and we need to edu- 
cate a generation of creatiue re- 
searchers who can thriue in an 
interdisciplinary enuironment." 



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32 




ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



Within the learning sanctu- 
ary that is the Uniuersity of 
Maryland thriues a uibrant 
community centered on edu- 
cating future educators. 

Initially founded in 1919, the 
School of Education was re- 
named the College of Educa- 
tion the following year and 
has certainly euolued in the 
almost-century since then. 

The college is diuided into 
three departments: Teaching, 
Learning, Policy and Leader- 
ship; Counseling, Higher Edu- 
cation and Special Education; 
and Human Deuelopment and 
Quantitatiue Methodology. 

Through these departments, 
the college's approximately 
Z,000 undergraduate and 
graduate students can pursue 
a uariety of majors and minors 
in education. 

The College of Education 
houses programs accredited 
and approued by the National 
Council for Accreditation of 
Teacher Education, Maryland 
State Department of Educa- 
tion, American Psychological 



Association, and others. 

The research- and practice- 
oriented programs, which 
heauily emphasize equity and 
social justice, focus on what 
Dean Donna L. Wiseman, a for- 
mer public school teacher and 
a current professor at the uni- 
uersity, refers to as "the core 
tenets of successful teaching 
and learning." These tenets are 
inquiry and reflection, teaching 
for understanding, embracing 
diuersity and building demo- 
cratic learning communities. 

With a degree from the U.S. 
News & World Report consistent- 
ly top-ranked school, students 
continue on after graduation to 
obtain jobs as educators, coun- 
selors, psychologists, adminis- 
trators, researchers and educa- 
tional specialists, as the college 
reports. 

"I loue being in the College of 
Education," said Annie Regan, 
class of 2013. "Where else do 
you get to color for a grade or 
interuiew second graders for a 
paper? Some people look down 
on teachers for those reasons, 



but education is the foundation 
of society. Teachers haue the 
priuilege of shaping the minds 
and spirits of thousands of chil- 
dren, but that will not stop peo- 
ple from taking public education 
and great teachers for granted... 
One of the best things a teacher 
can teach their students is how 
to teach themselues." 

Seniors graduate into the pro- 
fessional world with the irreuo- 
cable skills and knowledge they 
haue been giuen in their time 
at the Uniuersity of Maryland, 
which they, in turn, can pass 
on to future generations of ea- 
ger learners by means of their 
teaching. 

They continue to fulfill the 
dreams of the college, as ex- 
pressed in its uision statement: 
"Our students will be the next 
generation of scholars and 
transformatiue leaders: inno- 
uators in research and lifelong 
aduocates of social justice and 
educational reform, dedicated 
to improuing opportunities and 
outcomes in ail areas of prac- 
tice." 




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34 




lology 

Teaching^leaming, Policy, and 

Leadership 





35 






A. JAMES (URK SCHOOL 

OF ENGINEERING 






36 





ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



The A. James Clark School 
of Engineering is not merely a 
smaller school within a large 
uniuersity; it is an entire eco- 
system, connecting dedicated 
students, top-tier professors 
and incredible opportunities 
in its ujeb of collaboratiue ap- 
proaches, cross-disciplinary 
education and state-of-the-art 
research and facilities — all of 
which serue to glue students 
the best experience possible. 

Engineering is centered on 
problem soluing through the 
application of uarious types 
of knowledge, including — 
but not limited to — scientific, 
economic, social, practical, 
enuironmental and aesthetic 
knowledge. So it seems obuious 
that this engineering school's 
multidisciplinary approach is 
one of the best. 
Within the departments, the 



school's approximately 3,000 
undergraduate students can se- 
lect from nine different majors 
and fiue different minors taught 
by more than 200 tenured and 
tenure-track faculty. 

Among the distinguished fac- 
ulty are more than 90 recipients 
of National Science Foundation 
Early Career Awards. About 90 
percent of all faculty members 
are fellows of professional en- 
gineering societies, and many 
are members of the National 
Academy of Engineering. 

Not surprisingly, the stellar 
faculty has produced incredible 
students, making the Uniuersity 
of Maryland one of the top en- 
gineering choices in the nation. 
Notable alumni include the pre- 
dictable A. James Clark, class of 
1990, for whom the school was 
named and who went on to be- 
come the Chairman and CEO of 



Clark Enterprises, Inc., as well as 
class of 1977 graduate Michael 
D. Griffin, is the former director 
of the National Aeronautics and 
Space Administration (NASA) 

Those are only a couple of ex- 
amples of the copious entrepre- 
neurial and innouatiue gradu- 
ates to come through the School 
of Engineering. 

Class of 2013 member and 
Clark School Ambassador Sarah 
Saxon, a ciuil and enuironmen- 
tal engineering major from Bal- 
timore, reports that she chose 
this uniuersity for its "national- 
ly ranked engineering programs 
and all of the opportunities that 
UMD has to offer," both inside 
and outside the A. James Clark 
School of Engineering. 

In her Clark School Ambassa- 
dor bio, Saxon writes, "It is truly 
a unique institution." 




38 




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39 



r 








THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND 

GRADUATE 

PROGRAMS 






40 




J 



ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



For some students, furthering 
their education doesn't stop at 
a Bachelor's degree. 

The Uniuersity of Maryland 
is prepared to foster these stu- 
dents through the Graduate 
School as they pursue higher 
degrees and certifications from 
the nationally renowned uni- 
uersity. 

In his "Welcome from the 
Dean," Dr. Charles Caramello, 
dean of the Graduate School, 
describes the Uniuersity of 
Maryland as, "one of the pre- 
mier centers for graduate edu- 
cation, research, scholarship 
and creatiue actiuity in the 
United States." 

His statement certainly does 
not fall short of its promises. 
Maryland is home to more 200 
graduate degree programs, 
and, like its students, the Grad- 



uate School continues to further 
itself through new initiatiues 
and deuelopments, all of which 
are aimed at gluing exceptional 
graduate students the best edu- 
cation possible. 

Established in 1919, the Gradu- 
ate School has grown since its 
humble beginnings, going from 
a mere 12 students to an enroll- 
ment of approximately 11,000 
diligent students. 

The school constantly striues 
to help its students achieue 
their own personal goals by 
fulfilling its mission: aduancing 
graduate education and en- 
hancing the graduate student 
experience. 

In order to realize the afore- 
mentioned mission, the Gradu- 
ate School's faculty and admin- 
istrators focus on fiue key areas: 
leadership, ouersight, support. 



seruice and aduocacy. 

In the 2008-2013 strategic plan 
that will be reuisited next year, 
representatiues of the Graduate 
School write the following. 

"The Uniuersity of Maryland 
will join the elite company of 
the most distinguished public re- 
search institutions and become 
widely known and respected for 
an ouerall uniuersity doctoral 
program that has achieued the 
highest leuel of excellence. 

The Uniuersity of Maryland 
will excel in both transitional 
and terminal masters degree 
and graduate certificate pro- 
grams, including professional 
programs that are responsiue 
to the needs of the community; 
are committed to the highest 
leuel of academic standards; 
and are agile and competitiue in 
the marketplace." 




41 



iSCHOOL, 

INFORMATION 








Id 




-J 



ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



If knowledge Is, indeed, poiu- 
er, then students of the Unluer- 
slty of Maryland's College of In- 
formation Studies (iSchool) are 
certainly on the right track. 

Approximately 900 students, 
on auerage, are enrolled in the 
college, which was founded in 
the fall of 1969. 

These passionate gradu- 
ate students thriue amidst the 
wealth of information in our 
increasingly technologically 
aduanced world, studying in- 
formation management and 
technology and inuestigating 
how information affects us in 
all areas— gouernment, health 
care, employment, education, 
and more, as the college's web- 
site states. They constantly 
search for new and innouatiue 
ways through which people 
can find, access and transmit 
ideas and information. 

In this golden age of techno- 



logical growth, many of these 
mediums for information stor- 
age and distribution inuolue 
computers and multimedia; dig- 
ital libraries, social networking, 
mobile computing deuices and 
the internet play key roles in 
the academic and professional 
careers of students in the uni- 
uersity's iSchool. 

Eager and adept students 
graduate from the iSchool with 
uarious degrees, including Mas- 
ter of Library Science, Master of 
Information Management and 
Master of Human-Computer In- 
teraction. 

These graduates truly under- 
stand and embrace the inter- 
locking web that is information 
technology. They striue to fa- 
cilitate growth in all areas— be 
it cultural, economic— through 
the pursuit and spread of knowl- 
edge in a way that connects us 
all to a larger world, one that is 



more accessible than euer. 

Students in this tight-knit 
community build upon their un- 
dergraduate studies, forming a 
strong foundation in library sci- 
ence and information studies, 
on which they base their Mas- 
ter's degrees. 

In fact, Maryland's iSchool 
is ranked by U.S. News & World 
Report as one of the premier in- 
formation schools in the nation, 
with fiue specializations listed 
in the Top 10, according to the 
college. 

It seems obuious, then, that 
the College of Information Stud- 
ies is fulfilling its mission. 

As the College's website says, 
students are, "driuen by the pur- 
suit of big ideas and new discou- 
eries, to imagine how we can 
empower citizens, inspire com- 
munities, energize economies 
and sustain democracies." 




43 






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PHIUIP MERRILL 

COLLEGE OF 

JOURNALISM 




PULITZER PRIZE 
WINNING ALUMS 

- Jane Healy, 71 

- Patrick Sloyan, '6Z 

- Joe Franklin, 70 

- Sarah Cohen, '9Z 










ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



The Philip Merrill College of 
Journalism has rapidly become 
one of the premier colleges 
of journalism in not only the 
country but also the world, 
wielding top-tier facilities, 
aujard-ujinning faculty and 
stellar students and boasting 
an enuiable location just out- 
side the media metropolis of 
Washington, D.C. 

Albeit these qualities are 
enough for the college to riual 
Columbia Uniuersity's leading 
journalism college, it is some- 
thing beyond the surface that 
makes the Merrill College ter- 
rific. Perhaps it has to do with 
the college's warm atmosphere 
and inuiting classrooms. Re- 
gardless, the school has by far 
realized its uision. 

In its Z009 strategic plan, 
the college aims to, "Within 
10 years...become one of the 
best journalism colleges in the 
world." Four years later, hau- 
ing already achieued its goal, it 



seems as though it is time for a 
new uision statement. 

Naturally, giuen that the 
school has reached such a leuel 
of prestige, it has been follow- 
ing through in its mission to 
educate with a multimedia and 
focused approach founded on 
the breadth of a liberal arts ed- 
ucation. Giuen that the College 
of Journalism is one of Mary- 
land's nine Limited Enrollment 
Programs, the bar is set euen 
higher for student admissions. 

It is for this reason, though, 
that newsroom executiues ea- 
gerly seek out Merrill students 
and graduates to fill open po- 
sitions. The college's website 
cites Washington Post recruiter 
Peter Perl as listing Maryland at 
the top when naming quality 
journalism programs. 

Philip (Phil) Merrill, the own- 
er and publisher of The Capital 
newspaper in Annapolis, The 
Maryland Gazette, Washingto- 
nian magazine and four other 



area newspapers, made a gen- 
erous contribution to the uni- 
uersity, upon which the journal- 
ism school was renamed in his 
honor. The school's namesake, 
who died in 2006, would likely 
be thrilled to see how much the 
school has grown in the past 
seueral years, as he is quoted 
as saying he wanted to help the 
college "achieue its goal of be- 
ing the uery best in the nation." 

In recent j-school news, Exec- 
utiue Director of the Reporters 
Committee for Freedom of the 
Press Lucy Dalglish was named 
the new dean of the Philip Mer- 
rill College of Journalism, suc- 
ceeding Dean Keuin Klose on 
August!. 

The newly appointed Dean 
Dalglish has been working dili- 
gently to further expand the 
Uniuersity of Maryland's jour- 
nalism program to produce top- 
notch journalists in what she 
calls the "exciting and changing 
world of journalism." 



ki 













DEPARTMENTS AND 





uiitl! 



Broadcast 
lus/Editori 





A9 



SCHOOL OF 

PUBLIC HEALTH 






"^s^Sr 





ESTABLISHED 

Z007 



UNDERGRADUATE DECREES 

Community Health (BS) 
Family Science (BS) 
Kinesiology (BS) 




90 



3 




ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 



Although it is still in its early 
days, the school boasts gradu- 
ates who share a common goal 
of promoting health on both 
local and global leuels. These 
students embody the mission 
to "promote and protect the 
health and well-being of citi- 
zens of Maryland, the nation 
and the world through interdis- 
ciplinary education, research, 
public policy and practice." 

As one of the most diuerse 
schools on campus, the School 
of Public Policy wields stu- 
dents, an unusual proportion 
of whom are women, pursuing 
degrees in six academic units: 
Behauioral and Community 
Health, Epidemiology and Bio- 
statistics, Kinesiology, Family 
Science, Maryland Institute for 
Applied Enuironmental Health, 
and Health Seruices Adminis- 
tration. It offers a uariety of 
degrees within these units to 



undergraduate, graduate and 
doctoral students who learn 
from an enriched curriculum 
taught by exceptional faculty. 
Research proues to be a major 
aspect of the School of Public 
Health, and students and pro- 
fessors alike utilize the many 
centers and laboratories with 
which the school is affiliated, 
making its location on the out- 
skirts of Washington, D.C. ex- 
tremely ualuable. 

As its website states, the 
school offers countless op- 
portunities with nearby in- 
stitutions, including the Food 
and Drug Administration and 
National institutes of Health. 
Upon graduation, members of 
the class of 2013 may uery well 
end up working for one of these 
renowned institutions. 

This past summer, Robert S. 
Gold stepped down as dean, 
electing to remain on the 



School's faculty. He was re- 
placed by long-time kinesiology 
professor Dr. Jane Clark, who 
continues the school's dedica- 
tion to producing future policy- 
makers and educators by means 
of educating students through a 
firm ground in science, research 
and an interdisciplinary ap- 
proach. 

A message from former Dean 
Gold reads, "As Dean of the Uni- 
uersity of Maryland School of 
Public Health, is it my honor and 
pleasure to congratulate our 
graduates. I want also to chal- 
lenge them to begin finding so- 
lutions to some uexing health 
problems facing the world to- 
day. Each of our graduates has 
a role to play in reuersing these 
problems and also haue a re- 
sponsibility to 'aduance a better 
state of health' for ourselues, 
our families, our communities, 
our state and beyond." 




91 



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Epidemi 



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53 




PUBLIC POLICY 








94 




The School of Public Policy 
celebrates its 2013 graduates, 
society's future leaders and en- 
actors of social change. These 
graduate students haue suc- 
cessfully completed the degree 
requirements to earn the title 
of "Master." 

The graduates step into the 
workforce from the School's 
fiue primary degree programs: 
Master of Public Policy, Master 
of Public Management, Execu- 
tiue Master of Public Manage- 
ment, Master of Engineering 
and Public Policy and Master of 
Public Administration. 

Ranging from 30 to kQ cred- 
its, these academic degree pro- 
grams share common ground 
in their focus on analyzing, 
designing, eualuating and ad- 
uocating for policies that affect 
people on the local to interna- 
tional leuels. 

In an effort to better society, 
these data masters help orga- 
nizations, many of which are 
nonprofits or priuate sectors, 
by aiding them to decipher 
what can be quite cryptic data, 
then applying analytical skills 
in order to figure out the best 
plan of action. 



ARTICLE BY KAREN MAWDSLEY 
Academics Section Editor 

Like other schools and col- 
leges within the Uniuersity of 
Maryland, the School of Public 
Policy emphasizes an interdis- 
ciplinary approach to its rigor- 
ous curriculum, drawing from 
students' undergraduate stud- 
ies and building upon them 
through a series of degree re- 
quirements. 

Students in the Master of Pub- 
lic Policy program may choose a 
specialization in enuironmental 
policy, international deuelop- 
ment, international security 
and economic policy, manage- 
ment and leadership, public 
sector financial management 
or social policy. 

Similar to the Master of Public 
Policy program and offering the 
same core specializations, the 
Master of Public Management 
degree welcomes students 
who haue at least fiue years 
of professional public policy or 
management experience prior 
to entering the school. Essen- 
tially, it is a shorter uersion of 
the aforementioned Master of 
Public Policy program. 

Many students elect to enter 
the School's Executiue Master 
of Public Management degree 



program instead, which offers 
a more management-based fo- 
cus. Students take courses that 
heauily focus on leadership and 
successful business practices 
and graduate as the genera- 
tion's new corporate executiues 
and public leaders. 

Students in the Master of Pub- 
lic Administration studies pro- 
gram pursue their degrees with 
a more international perspec- 
tiue, with the hope of utilizing 
their analytical and leadership 
skills on a larger scale. 

The final primary degree pro- 
gram. Master of Engineering 
and Public Policy, utilizes the A. 
James Clark School of Engineer- 
ing's expertise and the School 
of Public Policy's leadership 
and management emphasis to 
produce students with a firm 
grasp of responsible technical 
processes and policies in our in- 
creasingly technological world. 

School of Public Policy Dean 
Donald F. KettI on the School's 
website describes the programs' 
emphasis on "Three C's": prouid- 
ing students with "the Capacity, 
the Capability, and the Clarity to 
excel as public seruice leaders." 




55 




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_ _ _an< 

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T E STU D 



M 



STUDENT LIFE 




ABOUT THIS SECTION BY DEANNA MARTINO 
Managing Editor 

Students at Uniuersity of Maryland are certainly neuer bored. With multiple options for euerything from 
clubs, dining, studying, recreation and traueling, each Terp is bound to find something to do. 

There are ouer 800 clubs and organizations to explore, couering all kinds of areas of interest, from geol- 
ogy to origami to ukuleles. Students gather in the Adele H. Stamp Student Union to eat at the food court, see 
mouies or performances in Hoff Theater or buy spirit wear at the Uniuersity Book Center. In their doujn time, 
Terps study in one of Maryland's eight libraries, or hang out in one of 37 residence halls. Half of on-campus resi- 
dents are in one of Maryland's 19 liuing-learning programs. And when they need a study break, students can 
go to Eppley Recreation Center to try a group fitness class, siuim in the pool or climb the ropes course. 

If students euer get sick of campus life, they can either walk or take a bus to Route 1 and check out the 
many dining, shopping or entertainment options. And for those itching to get a little farther away, Maryland 
offers many study abroad programs that take students anywhere from Australia to Denmark to Puerto Rico. 

With so many options both on campus and off, it doesn't take long for a Terp to come out of her shell and 
find her niche. 




59 






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63 



"M^^Y 



HOUSING at UMD 




s?*. 





AMBRIDGLCC 




ARTICLE BY NEHASASTR 
udent Life Section Co-E 



ThcfCambridge community is 
^ra^pd of Bel pr Hall, Cam- 
Widlffiall^ Centreuille Hall, Ches- 
tertc^n HMand Cumberland Hall. 
The AnllrRlge Community office 
is^located at Cambridge Hall. The 
community includes College Park 
Scholars housing, faculty offices 
and classrooms in ay flue residence 
hips. There is air conditioning in 
most of the halls, which students 
ioue. 'Mujould hat^to Hue in a hous- 
ing without air conditioning, it 
would totally suck." says Engineer- 
ing student Nayeem Chowdhury. 

Bel Air Hall has access to an 
[ir-conditibned study lounge and 




a laundry facility conueniently lo- 
cated in the basement of the build- 
ing. Each room is equipped tdith 
data jacks for priuate telephone 
and computer use and cable con- 
nections for each student. Cam- 
bridge H^ll residents hcMiiitess 
to an air<-condition^|yiud$lllnge 
and a laundry facili^P^ 

Some rooms are equipped and 
accessible for persons with dis- 
abilitiesj Centreuijte Hall is a_t 
ditional-style half locat 
Bryd Stadium, the Campds 
ation Center and the St 
dent Union. Chestertown 
smallerf hall, but close to 




uenlence st^e and the Dining 
Cumberland Hall is a traditior 
style hall. Most academic buildings 
and libraries are less than a 15-min- 
ute walk away and the Unrueillly 
Shuttle makes frequent stops in the 
community for ouerall safety lind 
conuei ' 

.aflMdge Commu- 





"I think the 
nity 4s the 
close to all tl 
ieii 

ul|n( 
al^cl^ei 
enit'sproi 
iuf."sauscoi 
itShiuanSati 



it^ really 

foms, the 

iieri^hing 

iplles and 

[North Campus 

^fchefbest pill 

mter science 411 

m 






^TH^DENTON COMMUNI 




'fir-^ 



:*Ti 




^•W- 



II 



VJ^ 



irtMylsTom- |fz$ froiR^gle,ih|uble, tiMra 
^ ton Hall ;^ad mmSmM^ has ^te r 
fall. The 
jutt^ni 



•1^ 5*i 



rfSp^- 



'•^«TTTTr»< 



nd 

rg 

lunity bathroom for resident 

laiifciiytFabo relatiuely do 

IS and 

ihutti 

le CO 

, ^^^ ra^fety and conueni 

''It's not Ideal because it's far, but 

le roon9 are great and it's close to 

Jdings, libraries and th 

diner. P|s it's close to Z91 NortI 

QRim, nxus which iaamazing." says Enui 

.iDing and LearningPro- mental niicy junior Leah Schleifer. 

grams. Oakland Hall is the glory of the 

Denton and Easton Halls are Denton Community. Consisting 

air-conditioned, eight-story tradi- mostly of two bedroom "semi- 

tional style halls. Rooms range in suites" to be shared my four stu- 



dents, it hF^e,f^ new residence 
^^JniiH since the^fcui leonardtpuip 
^iijpftm^ opened In 1982.^ Mf- 
is coijtt^jtted with an ,eii- 
InflUKittainabie itesign, 
ifSte^eml-prikiate 



-^ "t 




ndoor biki "itor: 
_ nge,^fy a 
laundry on euei 
multiple meeting and 

of the spaces 
in Oakland Hallbre in semi-suites. 

two, two- 
itofllect- 
Kathroom. 
^Ws aknfltfBBHH^i^vtfolef , tt's 
amazing." said electrical engineer- 
ing sophomore Sam Weich. 



1 
I 





3 




I 





PV 



THE ELLICOn COMMUNITY 

t^^ 



R^ll^#;. ^ 







I i L 



! I I 









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J^;*^ 



r! 



CQQuenientJit'ii 
IrytMng." saM 
nRahuiGrouer. 
The Honors College, EntrJJreneur-T*dlicott,^PIataandHage 
ship and Innouatlons Program and are three eight-story, coed, ti 
ntegrated Life Sciences Program ttonal-style halls. Rops r^i 
students are housed in LaPlata size from single, double! triple^ 






. {ach floor has a large com- 
y bathroom for residents to 
~. It is located across from Bryd 
the Campus Recreation 
Mer and the Stampr^tudent 
. The Dining Hallfralso locat- 
ed m the community and a conue- 
nienc^ store In only afetu minutes 
aujay. ^sl acc|demlc-butldings 
d libraries are less than a 19-mln- 
B ijjalk auiay and the Uniuersity 
akes frequent stops in the 
for ouerali safetirand 




nee. 



.'V 



66 






E LEONARDTOWN 

I ■ ■ife ■ k 




The Leonardtouun Community 
consists of two separate buildings: 
Old Leonardtoujn and Netu Leonar- 
dtouin.DpenMiifi 1972, Old Leonar- 
dtoujn is a series of six three-story 
I garden apartment buildings. There 
jre tujo set-ups: two-bedroom, 
Juio-bath unfts'Tor four m^or- 
women or four-bedroom, three- 
bath units for six men or women. 
Apartments in O ld Leonardtown 
op^n into a laMtommon areaCat 
Is furnished as tlie liuing room/din- 
ing area. This open space is flanked 



TICLEBYNEHASASTRY 

<s 

nt Life Section Co-Editot' ^ ^^^mr 

the kitchen at the rear, which is cause I hadn't meet any yet." ^^B 
enclosed with a full-size refrigera- New Leonardtown was opened 
tor, range/ouen, sink with disposal in ]982^nd is a series of six three- 
and cabinets. Bathrooms are ac- story briefs garden apartment 
cessed from within the bedrooms, buildings. These are four bedroom 
which are smaller and configured units (two doubles, two singles) 
differently than in the Uniuersity's shared by either six men or wom- 
traditional residence halts. "I liued en. Apartments in New Leonard- 
there ouer the summer, but they town are furnished with solid oak 
had air cpaditionipg which was a furn|b^r<,JiA:|he bedrooms, liuing 
relief,!Ui^erospace£ngineering rodm^Kl) amlna^rea. Th«SQ units 
sophomore Emily Zimouan. "One haue larger bedrooms. Central air- 
day, some df the kids threw a luau conditioning Is auailable during 
and just inuted me out of the blue, the Unhiersity cooling season, 
which was fealty nice of them be- 




67 





THE NORTH HILL COMMUNITY 
I 






The NqrtmyigiTimunity Is com- 
prised of Ahnellrunde! H^ Cafo- 
line Hall, Carroll HalL DoKhfl^ir 

Hall, Queen ^^^^^^^^^t/Kt^^^ 
Hall, Somerset HafTH^^bi Hal 
and Wors!h^terJiU*.P?e >N 
C 



leram LjiHify, tne Stamp Student 
Unio^^nd mai^y cias;s J)uf Iditigs. 

Carroll, Carollne^Vl^omicO and 
Worcester Halls are located cdnue- 
niently close to Uan MunchmfHHi 



an 

are -,m 
to 



nights, 
le Arundel Is the 
W^up^^^l^J^W^-^P^f^^ to liu^YiHi're really d( 
ing^ location oueffelllngi^eldln^'touth CampusDiner, uihlch hasfhtfl 
MairandhoOiesUnluersitsfHonors ^besU^ luhftiys 

^ogram Office, gallefSMcJassrooms the best^piace^to stiRfi; arid youVe 
and facuiUf offices. Residentsiiuing cl(»eto^U|^6|jf classes;" Alex^T^^^ 
in Anne Arundel haimaue'acceis rql^enginj^ciring^omore sdld. 



68 



THE SOUTH HILL COMMUNITY 




comprised of Allegany, Baltimore, 
Caluert, Cecil, Charles, Frederick, 
Garrett, Harford, Howard, Kent, 
Montgomery, Prince George's, Tal- 
bot and Washington Halls. The halls 
are set up as apartments, suites 
and traditional-style housing. Clos- 
est recreational and fitness facili- 
ties are in the Ritchie Coliseum and 
Reckord Armory. 

South Hill Community includes 



a multi-purpose room in Annapolis ings consisting of suites and apart^^*^ 
Hall, laundry center and mailboxes ments with a liutng room, three vf^ 
in Harford Hall (for South Hill resi- four bedrooms and one to three 
dents), carpeted, furnished and air- bathrooms. Most academic build- 
conditioned suites and apartments ings and libraries are less than a 
and traditional-style housing in 10-minute walk away and the South 
Cecil Hall. Cecil Hall is the only all- Campus Dining Hall is fiue minutes 
female hall on campus, while Harf- away. There are TV lounges, fire- 
ord Hall is equipped with air condi- place lounges and large multi-pur- 
tioning, wall-to-wall carpeting and pose rooms for studying as well for 
solid oak furniture. recreational actiuities. 
All of the other halls are build- 



69 






SOUTH CAMPl^; 
I 




febi 



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BE 



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thimnbrifn a liuin 
)|^||^ning program for sopho- 
iff^luniors, and seniors that 
fpaises on citftc engageinent a 
social changdn a global eontext. 
Ouer the course of thethree s 
'mesters in ^ program, stude 
are required to participate in t 
seminars, a UNIV course, and an in- 
ternship. Students may also take 
additional preapproued electiues. 



^signed to he 
\r professlonj 
late. The ou( 
the Ciassrool 
Ints to be actii 
tizens and leal 
lobal^ciety. 
lond ^mesterj 
Beyond the Classroom, students expti 
engage in an internship with a non- dresf ii 
profit organization, non-gouern- national, ahtfli 



7Z 





CIVICUS 




ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



largaret Mead once said, "Neu- tiue leadership, inuoluement, and tion of seruice and teamiuorlc is one 
ir doubt that a small group of motiuation. J^JL. that folloujs students through the 

thoughtful, committed citizens can The CIViCUS citation requires rest of their years at the Uniuersity ^ 

change the uiorld. Indeed, K is the that students take six courses ouer of Maryland. According to senior ■ 
'only thmgTFiaFeu§rMsr ^hese their first four semesters. These communications major Jennifer 4 
ire words that ^idents In OVICUS courses introduce the students to Darland, CIVICUS is "a support net- ^ 

illl^soc|bty■dleadersl|pa|yMM^rl( that Unit together the most 

ploren^ionRnd local HueB^Vmectic, genuine group of people 

Snts fn CIVICUS are ali^expftw uiho truly care for each other and 

participate in a minimum of four the surrounding community." Dar- 

community seruices projects each land is still heaully inuolued in CIVI- 

semester. As part of the commu- CUS and cannot speak more highly 



Hue by. CIVICUS is a tujo-y^r liu- 
ihg and learning program th^ was 
founded on the belief that mlDrder 
I be good members of dull 4>ciety 
haue to be aiuare of thenuorl 
lond ourselues. The prbgra 



[entered on citizenship, leaderf :nity seruice requirement, students of her time in the program 



Asa iuell-respected,community- 
d program, CIVICUS teaches 
ts to attend to their cluic «i 
sibilitles and learn to be re- ^ 
le citizens both before and 
aduatlon. 





*\ 



LLEGE PARK 

HOLARS 



"•^•y 



"i^: 



^ 




ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 

^*^2^ ,(ollege PJfk Scholars is a resi- The Art Scholars program ex- on exploration of uarious soei 

'^nlnal community for firman plores how art is defined, inter- fields. "f^^ 

and sophomores. All students take prefect, and ualued. The Public Lead^rship^ 

ars coMrses and related cours- The Robert H. Smith School of examines impoilatirli 
s that can afso coui^ as CORE/ Business sponsors the Business, So- cal, and economic problem! 
Gen|d requirefnents. The Scholars ciety, and the Economy program, Students in Scien<fe and Gl( 
program prouides uarious oppor- uihich teaches students about Change learn about the inl 
tunities for enga#i4,^hands-on good b|isiness prac1;i<ces, strate- 
learning. For example, eadi siting gies> and ethics. 
Scholars sponsors ^ ^^^ to Netu ' Studlilils In Enuironment, Tech- 
York Cfty for students to late l^ri- aolo^tn&^^seimfny Scholars f o- 
ous field trips related to^eir' 
jors. Stud^||li|^i toge 
for a charity sofl^ba)l^game, tv^ich 
promotes phpanthropic hjj^ ai^d 'h 




)torejthe coniiclrtio 



Jit 




sportsman: 

Within Scholars there are 11 in 
terdisci^pnary pragrair^ run 4}y pe 
faculty members of the t^ated cql^^ 
lege. Each prpgt^m has a u 
focus that disting 
the other programs 
year students arel 
program after bejn 
Scholars. 




^x 



ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Edito 



As part of the Honors College, atiue endeauor. s 

Digital Cultures and Creatiuity As its name suggests, Digital 

(DCC) is a selectiue interdisciplinary Cultures and Creatiuity is focused 
program open to Honors students. dPG^g digital world. Throughout tal 
Digital Cult ijgs and Creatiuity is a the program, students 

g techliaifliies ai 



two 
struct 

■ 

SI 



year^ 



ihirfealures 
riculum consisting of 
creittts of DCIiclasses and 
seminars taken between 
Indiuiduafs first two years of < 
lege. There are approxii^Kely^ 
nty students who ent< 
each year. Stud< 
program byj 
m that cull 
arch project or^i 



m' 



- .1.' 







■M 



*AS^JESt.!iS^ 



NTREPREN 

ND INNO 






^^^ ARTIC^YCARLY 
ENTREPRENEURStudent Llfc Saition 

INNOVATION ^^^H 



opportunities tli 



irnin 
Intrep 
iman a 
urogram fa 
Jr^t tujo-year 
them le 





pK 



pIrRifhpr competitions 
(lEP) fifthe Hon- totffiugpr. 
jrlyff euj liuing^^^pice tlie program lia 
r^m designed "rocus, tii^^^bmic i|qui 
ly^minded < ment^^^1ffi»ructirr|ta 
mores. The rigorous. Sffflents {talcl^tif 
couiiiirexclusiuely for tiie pro- 
ram: tujo Honors seminars 
proued byj\]^^g^t 

Hori 
courses. Tliese 
rses are designed to foster 



^ preneursm^Md innoua. 
on. Stu(^ts Hue together dur- 
g both years of the^gra 

they canc^j^or||y frequently. 

The iearrii 

this progra 

and iBkea place throu^ u 

courses, seminars, ulrk 





intellectual 




.t^»g?ss%^*^syg^w!^^sfc?4 



76 



'^VoT- • 




Gfi/UED 






SCiENCEl 




3 




H^CLE BY CARLY CLARK 
^ Student Life Section Go-Editor ^* *U 

Fm^m^s students interestecl^ Tf^e aim of the program is to gram is to prepare students to^ 

jny^spe ct of biojogical re- help students apply thelrRnfRDl- enter biological^ and medical 

ung complex fields as sucdessfui professioiv- 
[iUflh^^BifllUiftir^ prob^ips '\f\ Ide jLl^C9VnMi«^d|iMdUBtS|£^d Life Sciences 

irQgram called Integrated Life inedtcfne. The program serues as students are expected to partt^^ 

ienc- itraiiuoflfer life science and pre- pate in a uariety of educational 

Jed jifcdical majors. Hou/euer, sty- experiences. 

!tds, dents in Integrated Life Scientff* For example. studenbare 

biology^^ntty major in other discipline pected to taker parHHBkh 

id mo- jwong as they are Interested ■ while seruice actWIie^^nd 

^also ■« prepared for the program haue an engaging 

scholar- g|orous curriculum. Acceptandf perience. Partaking i 

lence. j^^-thls program is contingent logical, biomedical oHMH-e- 

mces was ^a|)on acceptance into the Honors search on campus onl ffl^al 

iqDerfm^- Institutes ensu res that stu 



ife. 



'i«'^\^ 



iilifl>4nwMH6teiaMiiWpai'<lw m mm i L l i Hyactr- 



r^TTir.kTii^r^ntifrfrijI 





^ ' 



PLEXUS 




ngineerrp^nmen tndognror|,eBglneering- There is a Fl«(us student board 

-dominated field. To com-H|5tiid|Bts talce a one-credit semi- that organizes at least one com- 

his,theUnluerrityQf lBB I Ii(^Kr e acH semester that they par- Imunity actiuity per month foj;^ 

ed Of. Marilyn Bermani|PH||i^G^^^ These leminanJjFlemstudeo^ Tfiese actiultles| 

en in Engineering (WIE) pro- may include opportunities for are meant to^sterarense of com- 

fam. Within this program, there professliipaU career, and personal munity and friendship among the 

is a liu|j^W|tea[^ing community |deueloi^i^%pportunitles. For j^men in the progr^. The sense 

caiienUUiKt fear students -example, tlere are many opdMlillf 

uiholHmHedp) promoting nities for stiid^ts to netujoUHIII 

gender diuersity in*^ engineering female m^itoi^ a||[jrole 

may apply to Fiexus. Houieuer, pri- There are also iimMtiiniti< 

drity is giuen to students uihohauel the students thi 

not already been inulted to an- as mentors. Thesr^ 

other liuing and learning 

on campus. The 

prouide a suppo 

that ujill help 10 




ommunit^ helps the students 

lexus thriue as th^y all uiork to- 

collectiue goaii)f 



7j^ 




VIRTUS 



^ 



^ 




^ 



"^ 



^, 



Studg 



TICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Life Section Co-Editor 



Virtus is a liuing di|d learning In order to prouide students with heauily promotes a sense of corn- 
program for first-year male eogi- support in engineering and a sense munity, it is higtily recommended 
S'ng stud^s. The pirogram is of community, Virtus requii^s that that students liue together on the 
ned to promote g)mmunity students take a one-credit seminar designated floor in Easton Hall, 
among first and second year en^i- each semester they are in the pro- Easton is also the home of the 

Ineeting students^ The purpose of gn^m. Virtus students are encour- SEEDS Learning Center, which is 

this sense of coibmunity is to pro- aged to feke their first-year math, extremely beneficial to students 

ul^he students with tAe neces- science, and eifgineering classes in in Virtus. The SEEDS Learning Cen- 

sary support foracademic and prg- clusters. By taking classes togeth- ter prouides first- and second-year 

fessional successJn a chail^nginp er, Virtus students can prouide aca- students with free tutoring and 

fieltf. Virtus prouiaes students with 'demic support for each other. Vir- reuiew sessions for introductory 

oppartunitles to work closely with^^ tus students are also encouraged leuel math, science, and engineer- 

meMTS and ttier role modlsls in to participale in community euents ing courses. \ \ 

engineering. Thef bdents Jh-Vir- and actiuities. These actiuities may ^^ Puerall, stud^ts in Virtus are 

tusalsohaueoppo^unltlestliuorl^inclfdestudygroups,^utoring,and prduided with in^luable profes- 

closelylfeith the Students in FTe^us, oxi^ir social euent% and are meant sional and person^ deuelopment 

the fem^uersiono^ Virtus. miere to i^ouide academic and social opportumties^that^ue them the 

a;;j(Cfejiawdui prq|psi(^pal an rf tier- supjibrt for students. ^support i\ecessary V haue a suc- 

sonaj deuetopiMPniPBRQIfWts . ' ^^cause Virtus k cori^ered a cessful transition tqi college life 

penl»tliftstud«i^Jnifirtus. liuii^and learning program that andacareerinengin^ring. 




i ';si 



i^iSs^ 



J! ^ 



South Campus 
Commons 

BUILDING 2 

llinni.iiiU.O-l'' 






ipmiMii 



Pl 



ith 
'Com 






us 



BUILDING 2 

1 CEOs Program 



SaSr- 



iRLY CLARK i^ 



KUl^aeil^tion Co^EditMii 



inmBn CEO 
leai^ning 
amiin the 
all^ miqidei 
of^acad 
»let|app|i 



ipel 



minan 
repreneu 



WliiH' 



Ml 



dflBr*''^^^%. 



StUi 



IS 



recfuires students to 
enroll in one course per semester 
both years a ^t 
the pn 



-i^^—r - '"Students can also ; 

ren?uFi!lli^ ^^mMfecBliSeJil^f lIHRlK^- 

. Entrepre- both r|t|M9|l and optional, stu^^ 

iors^and se- ^nts tike n^y be applied toward 

in( 

ursh^»R 

adi 

y Pi 

iuiti 

tell 

graj 

ulti 

urmg the fall, students partake 
in team building actiuities, cook- 
outs, socials and Mtech'^ animal 
Technolo< 



:yQjuers^ 

the yei 

and a uj^ekly speakc 



admli 
!ar pai 




luities, including the 



bi 

ogri 
it o\ 
de| 
ies{ 
ThJ 
eiTehtrepreneurial 
mindsets but also to the fact that 
there is a $290,000 seed fund auail- 
able (o^udents and prouided as 
>^isrjinybfit this program 

ceed in 
uentures and grow 
as entrepreneurs both before and 
after graduation. 



^<^\ 






NORS HUMANITIES 




n 



stualis.1 



'^tIN^^- 



P>-^ 




BY CARLY CLARK 
jfe Section Co-Editor 



\ne g^^^Btudents Upon completion of their Keystone" ^ 

iram.W^" Project, students prese^nt i^St^ 

imanitBstuden^ take projects in a publicf oibi^. ^- s^ ^'^^ 

iprise^ HonG||Hu- The courses Honors Hu^nr 

Honors College kni- ^udents engage in are^ designed 

lelceycomponeiBpf ^ complement their interest m 
[eustOTic 




ities is the Keystdne \m humanities and the arts. The 






research KBstone Project also prou|dai^ 
(pose, re- stiMents with the inualuable ex- 
fing their perience of conducting a research 
[The KeK^ projeVt ouer a longi^ period of 
^complA time, than most students ade ac- 
mfs indtbktual inMcustdlned to. The^liuersi] 
ujork and may^rograin exposes studerits 
Eion for a depart- >e wnh other backgrounds artd 
ds. This project l^eliefs ujho still share ^ 6Jinmon 
l^an opportunity fnterest in the humanities and the ^ 
ict(|||)cforan arts. These experiences full^ 
Itfme^and giue gage the studenb and teach tt 
rience with Wessons that will serue tnem uii 
and i^ethods. after college. 





WWK 




\ 




GLOBAL COMMUNITIES 




ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 

In 2001, Global Communities offi- nfairing the first year, students plan imdjiarttcipate in actiuities 

cially became a iiuing and learning take cpurses that Introdyce the is- that rifiliSI'*different cultures, 

program to promote understand- sues and potential associated with such as paitrapating in interna- 

ing and friendship between inter- globalization and then focus on Jhmai mouiC^ttights or an interna- 

national and domestic students, one majoiuissua.Ihe first year is ^Blnal dinner. Students are also 



dedicated 
to 



It is uital that students haue the 
proper strategies necessary to 
communicate and ujorl( in today's n^ctio 
global society. Globpl Communi- student 
ties aims to help students deuelop ^tial I 
these strategies an^d build their riential 
interculturat cofnmunic 
and culturatjMJMiren 

rationa^SfcBange and do 
students Hue uiithtn Gt 
Comn^ufiitie^iiiho are <i|tj 





to join a committee to 
pftmunity euents and dem- 
commitment to the uni- 
s campus. Other actiuities 
for students include kaya- 
s or trips to Smithsonian 
s. 

bal Communities prouides 
s with the skills necessar^ 

iiltlf iiltiiral p 




■V 



82 



%^^.S^ \i^ 



incoming%esbmea are 
each y^&u 



Kjimenez-porter 
writers' house 




ARTICLES 
Student Life % 



For students who ioue to write, 
the Jimenez-Porter Writer's House 
is a tujo-year liuing and iearning 
program that giues students ampie 
experience in the fieid of creatiue 
writingji^iie compieting a degree 
in an^^lHKipKne. The program is 
designed for upperclassmen, al- 
though incoming freshmen may be 
cidered iMhcy damonstratej. 
' ' :us on creatiue uiritin^j^^ 
admitted to the proar 
are required to ere 
and reuise original uioric 
uiUI hfc,s ubmitted for o ossr 




literary euents. ^"^^^{[^^{^^Merary magazine and teach cre- 

Throughout their two years in atiue writing as weTI. 
the Writer's House;^tudents partic- There is also a cross-cultural com- 
ipate in uarious literary actiuities ponent of the Jimenez-Porter Writ- 
including one-on-one manuscript er's House. Since students in the . 
aduising and colloquia. Students Writer's House come from all dis- 1 
can participate in a weeldy open ciplines, there is a diuerse stude nt,,^ 
mic series called TerPoets and the body liuing together. Each studeiiiH 
write for Stylus, the UniufiBi^j^^alsp has a unique style of express- 
Maryland's literary joum||L^^ ing himself or ^herself through 
Students often participate in writing, which cfintributes to the 
nd Now euents, diuerslty of the works they pro- 
pus-wide uisiting duce. There are al9 literary study 
getting inuolued abroad programs ofUn to students 
aryftuentsand in the Writer's House. 

result of the mny opportu- M 

attheWriter^ouseoffers^.1 

ram enables graduates tSl 

prepared for uarious jobs |i 




the literary worid after gradua- 






LANGUAGE HOU 



f '» #■ 



w 




^ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



^^% 



learning progr 
of Maryland. 
is an immersion^ 
ing progra 



; the Language particular language cluster, which project with a faculty mentor, and 
the first liuing and is ted by a mentoj^ho is a natiue attend Language House club meet- 





the UniOMR^^^pMkai^JgiyjJarauage- cluster ings^anguage House Clubs are in- 
nguage House also has an~ai>^iimuiil filHWlll' iii^p^ia— iiti-h;|^gy anrf furthar promote 

ing and learn- is either a natiue or near-natiue a sense of commuml 

romotes the de- speaker. Students ujho are inter- are also expected to use the media 

dents' language ested in the Language House haue and technology prouided in each 

is open to sec- to apply and haue an oral inter- apartment for language deuelop- 

hmen or aboue uieuj with a faculty member from ment. in addition, students haue 

itted to language the School of Languages, Litera- access to weekly actiuities like Cof- 

ture, and Cultures. fee Chats and guest lecturers. 

age House prouides The program requirements are All of the actiuities that stu- 

h opportunities for all beneficial to the deuelopment dents participate in foster the de- 

e exchange and cul- of a student's language skills. While uelopm^of their language skills 

on. There are ten in the program, studonts myit4ake in a target language and increase 

between three and six {)||ts in their cultural understanding, 
the target language eacl^llmes- 



igu 
immei 
[language clinters auailable within 
the Language House: Arabic, Chi- 
nese, Frendi, German, Hiebrew 



Strong lahguagMkills and culturar 
awareness will help students be- 
come uiable candidates in a global 
search workforce. 



^^^V*l 



f^lf^,- 



^'v^Vi"** »■" 







^■y^ 



Tlie Gemstone Progr. 
Unlueisity fif'il||ylaag[ 

CiUCf, 

(ate 

)f G 
;researc 

)rouid 




and ^^^MBipbii^^y- ^Wtand sMfr of the'dedrts^'coiii 
j^^offlininoleingarese^rct^^ the Uniuersitys CORE 

pr#-am, Gemstone is aliuing aHil Genera] Education requirementj 



learning program. 
Tiie^ buerali comi 



i 



«A. iiic uuerdii <.0[ltnifmTl^ is 

ints'^signed to challenge imd support 
ills, to studenb in their deuelopment oi 
'ddership their research and interpersonal 



opportunities, and to prouide sto-' sljfc^dents are prouided with 

dents uilth a close-knit community uarioiLisifea4i|rshi|r OMMkitunities * 

that will prouide support for them through peer mentorinfffcching, 

during their undergraduate years, and seruice. GemstoHhidents ft 

ThrougfWut the program, teams are expected to use tl^3|ram to 

of students design and conduct deuelop their rtteardirteamuioric, 

significant research that would and communication skills, 

be important to society. Faculty Gemstone students are required 
mentors and Gemstone staff 

liugh 





r»earch project is a 
the Gemstone^ 

uiork extensiue^ 

Teams are iy|)tcally 

ibout 10-12 stijdems. 

senior JourhQHsni 

ellan, Gemstolie is 

cause of the teamwork 

because it ''creates 

to work and bond 

interesting people 

ouer three yean." 

Ouerall, Gentttone is unique pro- 

granithatem p|asizes research and 

id enhances students' 

;e experience. Gei 

skills that wi 

ill in the future. 



8 









ARTICtfBYCARLY CLARK - 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 





^een 500 and 

600 undergraduate students - 
about 50 percent of all htnors 
students - are inuifed inwbnl- 
the large^pro- 



uersij 
gram 




^reDenoenc 



beth 

gram 

dent 

and innepe 
lorsspanl 
hryears, buttlif 
course sty$lents in 
morrlOO dafffilff fieff 



College, 
nors teMs fo 
ar honoFfr^ro- 
prouides stu- 
ost flexibility 
ce. Uniuersitu 



Study aibroadexpeHencei to ful-ii Although honors seminars and 

fill their 16 credit requirement. H-uersion courses are open to 

Unitfersity Honors students haue euef y studen t in the t^Aors 

the option of taking honors sem- lege/bnly the students^Uniu 

inars or H-uersion courses. Hon- sityHonors get to choose ujhf 

ors seminars are small, graduate- onEthey take uiith the mos< 

style seminars that alloui faculty flekibillty. 




to ujork closely with students on 



a result of the flexible struc- 



I 



a more personal leuel. Faculty tiuie of University Honors, stu-B 
members encourage honors stu- dents in this program come f romi 
dents to deuelop skills related to all mflUgQ|,ipd tp^kgroui 




Ul 



i I I 




I i i 



..^ . <■ 



• • 



HONORS COLLEGE 




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FIRST 
LOOK 

FAIR 






ARTICLE BY NEHA SASTRY 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



The First Look Fair is the most exciting part of the 
fall semester for eueryone, from incoming freshman to 
graduating seniors. Not only is a great place to meet 
new people and haue some fun with games and food, 
but it is also the ultimate setting to learn about all the 
different clubs, organizations and opportunities that 
are auailable on the Uniuersity of Maryland campus. 
There's new opportunities for eueryone- there are 
Honor Societies, cultural dance groups that uary glob- 
ally and euen uolunteer organizations in the College 
Park area. 

"The First Look Fair gaue me an idea of the uast 
amount of clubs at UMD and being able to talk to ac- 
tual members helped spark my interest more easily," 
says Rama Atikar, a sophomore biology major on the 
EntouRAAS Indian dance team. "Little did I know that 
after just a quick walkthrough, I would end up joining 
a traueling dance team and competing in places like 
Boston, Miami and Dallas." 

Not only do competitiue dance teams participate 
in the fair, but so do Student Associations and Honor 
Societies. One could euen get inuolued with the sur- 
rounding College Park area, such as the Miss College 
Park pageant. Student Associations tend to uary cul- 
turally, but no matter what your ethnic origin, there's 
always an Association that will welcome you. "The 
Indian Student Association Formal last spring was a 
blast," says Nadia Ponnosion, a mechanical engineer- 
ing sophomore. "I was the only non-Asian there, but it 
was a great experience and a lot of fun." 



88 



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DINING AT MARYLAND 





ARTICLES BY NEHA SASTRY 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



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South Campus Dining Hall is the 
best place to get food on campus. 
There are the typical sandwich- 
es, salads and pizza, but the Jala- 
peno Grill, Mongolian Grill, Make- 
Your-Oujn-Pasta and a salad bar 
with uirtually euery topping 
imaginable make it truly out of 
this ujorld. The Diner also holds 
special euents each month, such 
as special ice cream, cookies and 



dinner specials. Its conuenient 
location makes it a great place to 
stop by for lunch and the amaz- 
ing food makes it a great place to 
go back to. 

"There's neuer a long wait and 
eueryone that works there is re- 
ally polite." says ciuil engineer- 
ing sophomore Eric Coraggio. 
Just as the North Campus Diner 
offers, the South Campus Dining 



Hall prouides Late Night for the 
campus night owls. Late Night I 
euen has new healthier options, 
such as Tex Mex Salad Bar, Bel- 
gian Waffle Bar, Cereal Bar and 
Deli Sandwiches. There are spe- 
cialties pizzas that can be bought 
whole by request. The Jalapeno 
Grill is where you can buy fajita- 
style burritos, tacos and home- 
made nachos. 



96 




1 



One of the best aspects of 
College Park is the uariety of 
food auailable to its students. 
Tiuenty-one food stations serue 
regional, Italian, Hispanic, and 
Asian specialties, freshly-made 
sandwiches, comfort foods, sal- 
ads, grill selections, uegetarian 
and uegan meals, baked goods 
and ice cream euery day. 
There are a uariety of options 



for students to try new items eu- 
ery day or stick to the same fa- 
uorites if they choose to do so. In 
addition to the ouerabundance 
of options and an awesome staff, 
the dining hall holds "Late Night" 
dining hours until midnight Sun- 
day through Thursday. 

In the spring of 201Z, a pasta 
bar like in the South Campus 
Diner was added, much to the 



joy of many students who were 
looking for something new and 
fresh. Not only are there differ- 
ent food options, but the diner 
is also a great place to hang out 
and relax. The staff is cordial and 
efficient, and it's location in the 
center of most residence halls 
makes it a great hangout for 
meals, group projects, and quiet 
time to get work done. 




Included in North Campus Din- 
ing Hall is 291 North. 291 is located 
In the Denton Community on the 
north side of campus. It is UMD's 
only all-you-can-eat dining hall 
with a Cold Stone Creamery-style 
ice cream shop called Cool Beans. 
Here you can order delicious and 
innumerable combinations of 
toppings on Maryland Dairy's fa- 
mous homemade ice-cream. 



Not only are there dining-in 
options, but also, when on the 
go, the Denton and Cambridge 
Conuenience Stores are the per- 
fect places to stop for a snack 
or drink. Both Denton and Cam- 
bridge are open beyond the 
normal hours of the diner and 
they haue coffee, cereals, chips, 
frozen dinners as well as a wide 
array of ready-made salads and 



sandwiches and fruits and ueg- 
etables that can be purchased 
at any time of the day. Students 
can not only get basic supplies 
for classes such as notebooks, 
pencils and flashcards, but also 
supplies for liuing on campus: de- 
odorant, double-sided tape, and 
face wash. Opened at uirtually 
all hours, these stores are the ul- 
timate spots of conuenience. 









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STAMP 

STUDENT 

UNION 




The Adele H. Stamp Student Union, a 
fauorite spot for all students from fresh- 
men to seniors, is something for Terps to 
be proud of. Housed in this central hub of 
campus is a food court, a coffee house, a 
co-op marketplace, a bowling alley, quiet 
areas for studying and group work, meet- 
ing rooms for student organizations, and 
so much more. No Terp can say they'ue 
spent four years on campus without uis- 
iting the Stamp. And whether it's the an- 
nual Stamp All Nighter, a mouie premiere 
with student Entertainment Euents, or 
hosting Gouernor O'Malley for a Question 
6 rally, something exciting is always hap- 
pening at Stamp. 



98 




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MARYLAND FOOD CO-OP 



ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



The Maryland Food Co-op 
opened its doors in the 1970s and 
has maintained the same basic 
ualues since. The Co-op is "ujorl(- 
er-oiuned," luhich means that 
each person who is hired as a 
paid worker has an equal role in 



maintaining the shop. The work- 
ers also share the responsibili- 
ties with uolunteers who receiue 
food credit for their efforts. The 
Co-op is popular among students 
because it offers many healthy, 
uegetarian-friendly foods. For 



example, there are fresh salads, 
wraps, and sandwiches made-to- 
order daily. The Maryland Food 
Co-op is an excellent example of 
a student-run store that offers 
fair prices and organic foods for 
eueryone. 



THE COFFEE BAR 

ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 

The Coffee Bar is the on-campus Coffee Bar offers soup, sandwich- There is also a frequent buyer 
coffee shop located in the Adele es, and pastries. This is a popu- card that students are giuen, 
H. Stamp Student Union. The Cof- lar spot for students not only which prouides them with a free 
fee Bar serues "Starbucks" brand because it serues "Starbucks" drink after purchasing ten. The 
gourmet coffee, teas, and hot drinks at an opportune location. Coffee Bar is one of the most con- 
drinks. In addition to these tradi- but also accepts the "Terp Bucks" uenient places to get a caffeine 
tional coffee shop fauorites, the that come with most meal plans, fix on campus. 





I 



ADELE'S 

ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



Adele's is the gourmet restau- 
rant located on the first floor 
of the Adele H. Stamp Student 
Union. Adele's is open for lunch 
and dinner, making it a popu- 
lar place for both students and 



faculty to dine. The restaurant 
also caters for uniuersity euents. 
Adele's accepts students' dining 
points, making it an accessible 
and affordable place for stu- 
dents to eat. The menu at Adele's 



includes uarious appetizers, en- 
trees, and desserts that appeal 
to most tastes, including some 
with local flair. Ouerall, Adele's 
is the perfect place for anyone to 
go for a fancier meal on campus. 



THE UNION SHOP 

ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



The Union Shop is the on-the- 
go store that is located on the 
ground floor of the Stamp Stu- 
dent Union. The Union Shop 
offers a uariety of soft drinks, 
snacks, candy, and Krispy Kreme 



donuts, and the euer-popular 
milkshake machine. In addition 
to typical snack foods, it offers 
fresh sandwiches, salads, and 
sushi. Newspapers and maga- 
zines can also be found here. 



The Union Shop operates as a 
typical off-campus conuenience 
store and accepts all major credit 
cards. Terrapin Express, and Terp 
Bucks, which are included on 
some students' meal plans. 



THE UNIVERSITY BOOK CENTER 

ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



The Uniuersity Book Center 
(UBC) is the on-campus book- 
store located in the Adele H. 
Stamp Student Union. Because 
the UBC is affiliated with Barnes 
and Noble and has a large stock 



of books, many students pur- 
chase their textbooks there. In 
addition to textbooks, the UBC 
sells magazines, school supplies, 
apparel, and uarious uniuersity- 
themed gifts. As expected, most 



items found in the UBC are cen- 
tered on the uniuersity and pro- 
uide a source of team spirit and 
pride. The UBC is a good place to 
pick up much needed supplies at 
anytime during the school year. 





THE FOOD COURT 

ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



The Adele H. Stamp Student 
Union features a large food court 
luith plenty of delicious options 
for students to choose from. The 
food court offers popular fast 
food eateries, such as Panda Ex- 
press, Salad Works, and Chik-fil-a. 
Auntie Anne's has been a more 
recent addition. The number of 



eateries that are offered pro- 
uides students with a uariety of 
foods ranging from fresh salads 
to tacos and kabobs. 

The food court is located in 
Stamp's large atrium on the 
ground floor. The Baltimore 
Room near the back of the food 
court offers Hue entertainment 



some afternoons for students 
to enjoy while eating. There are 
ample tables where students can 
eat, socialize, or do work. Each 
class day around noon you will 
find hundreds of students buzz- 
ing around the food court, grab- 
bing a quick meal between class- 
es and catching up with friends. 




J 




TERP ZONE 

ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



TerpZone creates an atmo- 
sphere that luill support the 
social, educational, and recre- 
ational goals of the whole stu- 
dent union. TerpZone features 
arcade games, bowling, gaming 
systems, billiards, and uarious 
table games. All of the actiui- 



ties at TerpZone are reasonably 
priced to ensure that they are af- 
fordable for students. TerpZone 
is open during the day and night 
for students' entertainment. 

One of the main nighttime 
euents is Cosmic Bowling on 
Saturday nights, which turns 



TerpZone into a nighttime hang- 
out. Students can also be found 
munching on Subway sand- 
wiches and watching football on 
Sunday nights in the TV lounge. 
TerpZone prouides the perfect 
atmosphere for laid-back stu- 
dent entertainment on campus. 



HOFF THEATER 

ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



Located on the ground floor 
of the Adele H. Stamp Student 
Union, Hoff Theater is a common 
location for student euents. SEE, 
Student Entertainment Euents, 
hosts frequent film screenings in 
Hoff Theater. For example, this 
fall, Denzel Washington's new 



film. Flight, and an aduanced 
screening of Josh Radnor's Lib- 
eral Arts were popular euents at 
the Hoff. Hoff Theater may also 
be used for uarious euents and 
presentations. Student groups 
are able to reserue Hoff Theater 
for their own use, prouiding 



students with adequate space 
and atmosphere for larger scale 
euents. Lectures and presenta- 
tions take place in Hoff Theater 
as well, such as those related to 
the First Year Book. Hoff Theater 
is a multi-faceted uenue for both 
students and faculty to utilize. 



TRANSPORTATION 






ARTICLE BY NEHASASTRY 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



Transportation at College Park 
is one of the most conuenient 
seruices that the school offers. 
From buses to shuttles, DOTS is 
the safest and best way to trauel. 
As sophomore Greg Holland 
said "When I sprained my ankle, 
the paratransit driuers saued my 
life. I neuer would haue been 
able to hobble to classes the 
whole day." 

These buses not only transport 
around campus, but around the 



College Park area. There are lines 
that can take you to the Varsity 
or the Metro, which can take you 
anywhere in Washington D.C., 
such the College Park Airport. 
DOTS can also take you some- 
where downtown for the night 
or just to Hyattsuille or Greenbelt 
to Target or Wal-Mart for school 
supplies. DOTS shuttles euen run 
late at night. Students can call a 
number that connects them to 
NiteRide, a shuttle system that 



runs from 2AM to 6AM, that can 
pick them up almost anywhere 
in the College Park region and es- 
cort them back to their dorms or 
apartments. 

"Nite Ride is the perfect tool 
to use in different situations," 
says Naomi Cole, a sopho- 
more. "Whether the buses haue 
stopped running, it's late or 
you're just plain lazy, Nite Ride 
is efficient and reliable. Two 
thumbs up, three if I could." 




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EPPLEY 

RECREATION 

CENTER 






ARTICLE BY NEHASASTRY 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



The Eppley Recreation Cen- 
ter (the ERC) is the gym that is 
located on North Campus. It is 
across from La Plata Beach and 
in between Ellicott Community 
and the Cambridge Community, 
making it the ideal location for 
any student who wants to go to 
the gym and happens to Hue on 
North Campus. Opened at almost 
uirtually all hours of the day, it is 
also the ideal place to work out 
in the morning, during the day 



and late at night. The cardio and 
strength machines are only one 
portion of the gym. 

In the basement are an array 
of gyms that students and oth- 
er people can gather in to play 
games of badminton, uolleyball 
and basketball. Another portion 
of the ERC are the many fitness 
classes that are open to any stu- 
dent at UMD. From spin classes 
that can be taken in the morn- 
ing, outside and in the euening. 



to fun Zumba dance classes that 
are always packed on Friday 
nights to weightlifting classes 
for eueryone from beginners to 
aduanced. 

"I think the ERC does a great job 
with their fitness classes. They 
offer lots of workout options and 
there always seems to be some- 
thing new to try no matter what 
your schedule is like," said senior 
supply-chain management ma- 
jor Bonnie Butler. 



11Z 




OTHER RECREATIONAL 

FACILITIES AT MARYLAND 






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LIBRARIES ON CAMPUS 






ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



Situated in a prominent spot at 
the top of the mall, McKeldin Li- 
brary is the main library on cam- 
pus. There are six other libraries 
on campus: the Engineering and 
Physical Sciences Library, the Art 
Library, the Michelle Smith Per- 
forming Arts Library, Hornbake 
Library, and the White Memorial 
Chemistry Library, and the Archi- 
tecture Library. 

McKeldin has seuen floors and 
tujo wings. It houses about 13 
million books, including educa- 



tional books and popular read- 
ing books. Since it is the main li- 
brary on campus, many students 
choose to ujork there. Thus, 
McKeldin features uaried places 
to ujork together. The first floor 
features Footnotes Cafe, uihere 
students can purchase snacks or 
drinks and work at tables luith 
friends. On the second floor 
there is the Terrapins Learning 
Commons, which is a place for 
groups to work together and 
lounge in comfy booths. There 



are also great places to do in- 
diuidual work, like in the peri- 
odicals section or the third floor. 
The sixth floor houses rooms for 
special euents, including lec- 
tures and receptions. There are 
also areas for people who need 
special accommodations such as 
adaptiue technology. 

Aside from the uarious spe- 
cialized libraries, the Hornbake 
Library houses the uniuersity's 
archiues and multimedia collec- 
tion. 



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HEALTH AT MARYLAND 





ARTICLE BY NEHASASTRY 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



Located right across from the 
Student Stamp Union, there is 
no better place to go than to the 
Health Center when you're feel- 
ing off. Equipped for x-rays, bro- 
ken bones and euen full blood 
ujork tests, it is the best place to 
go when a student is feeling un- 
der the weather. The center has 
its own online system to make an 
appointment, separating each 
student's needs in an efficient 
manner. When scheduling the 
appointment online, the web- 
site asks the student to narrow 
down their symptoms so that the 
appointment can be made with 
the type of doctor best suited for 
treatment. 

"I used to go to the Health 
Center for allergy shots twice a 
week," said senior elementary 
education major Abbey Lyons. 
"Eueryone was really helpful 
and friendly. They usually seem 
to know what they're doing." 

Equipped with both clinical 
seruices and mental health ser- 



uices, the Health Center is pre- 
pared for almost any ailment or 
personal problem and is able to 
help with not only traditional 
allopathic methods (through ra- 
diology, dental care and urgent 
care), but also osteopathic meth- 
ods, such as acupuncture and 
massage. 

The Health Center also pro- 
uides occupational and physical 
therapy, orthopedic or sports 
therapy, flu shots and other al- 
lergy and immunization seruices. 
Mental Health Seruices includes 
therapy and psychiatry options. 
Students can talk to therapists 
who are also auailable to help 
with substance abuse and sui- 
cide preuention outreach. The 
Health Center prouides all stu- 
dents with education seruices 
such as alcohol and other drug 
preuention, stress management, 
wellness counseling and best 
of all, meditation on Tuesdays 
through Thursdays. 

Another portion of the Health 



Center is the Center for Health 
and Wellbeing, which was start- 
ed by Meghan Cohen, a graduate 
from this uniuersity. She empha- 
sizes areas of fitness, stress man- 
agement and sexual assault pre- 
uention. 

The center has seueral pro- 
grams, many of which focus on 
counseling and relaxation for 
students. In terms of health fit- 
ness, Cohen also offers diet anal- 
ysis, body composition testing 
and blood pressure screening. 
Each month brings a new euent 
or national awareness. In Febru- 
ary, former "Biggest Loser" con- 
testant Chris Blackburn spoke to 
students about what it takes to 
Hue a healthy life. 

Ouerall, the Health Center fo- 
cuses on prouiding high quality, 
cost-effectiue health care and 
wellness programs in order to 
promote health and support aca- 
demic success in each student, 
acting as an integral part of the 
Uniuersity's educational mission. 



118 





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ARTICLE BY CARLY CLARK 
Student Life Section Co-Editor 



The uniuersity offers uast op- 
portunities for students to study 
abroad. Education Abroad of- 
fers semester and year-long pro- 
grams, exchanges with foreign 
uniuersities, and winter, spring 
break and summer trips. 

Semester and year-long pro- 
grams take place in a uariety of 
countries, including Italy, the 
United Kingdom, Spain, South 
Korea, Australia, Germany, Isra- 
el, France, and China. Although 
most of the programs that stu- 
dents opt to participate in are 
associated directly with the 
uniuersity, some students may 
choose to do an exchange with a 
foreign uniuersity instead. 

Semester and year-long study 
abroad programs offer students 
the opportunity to truly emerge 
themselues in a different culture. 
While abroad, most students Hue 
with other undergraduate stu- 
dents in apartments, which al- 
lows them to Hue independently 
in another culture. The apart- 
ments are not necessarily in the 



same neighborhoods, so stu- 
dents haue a daily opportunity 
to uisit friends and explore the 
city they are studying in. Stu- 
dents haue the chance to enroll 
in seueral courses at their host 
uniuersity that are unique to the 
culture they are liuing in. 

Trips abroad that are offered 
during breaks are faculty-led 
and centered on a specific course 
that may count as either a gen- 
eral education or major require- 
ment. These trips range from one 
to about three weeks and are 
open to most students. Although 
they are shorter trips, short-term 
study abroad prouides students 
with the unique opportunity to 
go to another country to take 
a course they might otherwise 
take in the familiar surroundings 
of College Park. 

For freshmen. Education Abroad 
currently offers Terrapin Take Off 
and Destination London. Ter- 
rapin Take Off offers incoming 
freshman the opportunity to do 
a short-term study abroad the 



summer before their first semes- 
ter. This giues them a chance to 
come in with a few credits, meet 
other incoming freshman, and 
form a close relationship with 
faculty members. 

Destination London is a pro- 
gram for freshman to study 
abroad in London during their 
first semester. Students in Des- 
tination London Hue together 
and enroll in general educa- 
tion courses. Their experience 
is uery similar to that of upper- 
leuel undergraduates studying 
abroad for a semester. Howeuer, 
students in Destination London 
haue a resident assistant liuing 
with them. Both of these pro- 
grams foster a great sense of in- 
dependence for freshman. 

Ouerall, studying abroad pro- 
uides students with incredible 
opportunities to explore another 
culture and take their learning to 
another leuel. Study abroad pro- 
motes independence and cultur- 
al awareness that is necessary in 
our world today. 



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GREEK LIFE 




ABOUT THIS SECTION BY DEANNA MARTINO 
Managing Editor 

With ouer 96 chapters on campus, the Greel< community has a dominant presence on Uniuersity of Mary- 
land's campus. These chapters are represented by four different gouerning bodies: the Interfraternity Council, 
Panhellenic Association, National Pan-Hellenic Council and United Greek Council. Each of these are ouerseen 
by the Department of Fraternity and Sorority Life, which is dedicated to deueloping and supporting Greeks. 

All of these organizations initiate members who share the same ualues and ujill uphold them through 
academic, social and philanthropic euents. Greeks dedicate many hours to seruing their chapter's philanthro- 
py by raising money or hands-on uolunteering. They also study hard to ensure their GPA meets the Uniuersity 
and their chapter's requirement. Additionally, the Greek community has fun participating in Homecoming and 
Greek Week actiuities, including athletics and skits, each semester. 

Maryland is also home to many academic honor and seruice co-ed fraternities. These organizations 
serue to prouide with personal and professional deuelopment outside the classroom. Through these uaried 
organizations, the students proue to be diuerse, committed, and inuolued community members. 



r- 




123 




HOMECOMING 

AND GREEK WEEK 






ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



Once a semester, Fraternity 
Rouj becomes bombarded luith 
Greek organizations. They are 
teamed up, chanting, and com- 
peting for the title, but what 
title? Well, some of the most 
prestigious awards in Greek life 
are the Homecoming and Greek 
Week awards. This competition 
is not to be taken lightly. 

For these euents, each soror- 
ity gets paired with a few fra- 
ternities that create a team for 
a week. They compete, cheer, 
sing, and dance together. Once 
teams are assigned, themes of 
each team are established and 
the training begins! 

Chris Scott, senior Finance and 
Gouernment and Politics double 
major in Sigma Phi Epsilon, says 



he looks forward to these weeks 
euery year: "Both represent a 
time where Greeks can come 
together and celebrate unity 
among the community in a fun 
and competitiue manner." 

There are seueral euents each 
Homecoming and Greek Week 
in which these teams compete. 
The first of the euents are the 
Olympics. This is the opening 
ceremony for the week, as all 
the teams meet up on Fraternity 
Row to watch their teams com- 
pete in actiuities such as an ice 
cream eating contest, tug of war, 
and relays. Then, throughout 
the week there are uarious ath- 
letic euents. The sororities and 
fraternities create a team to par- 
ticipate in athletic euents such 



as flag football, kickball, and uol- 
leyball. 

Finally, the teams come to- 
gether in Cole Field House to 
perform their skit. Each skit is 
carefully choreographed and 
costumed to fit each team's 
theme. They spend hours upon 
hours creating a banner for their 
skit backdrop. Then, they work 
endlessly to perfect their danc- 
ing. They work together to make 
the mix of the perfect songs for 
their theme. And last, they per- 
form in front of the whole Greek 
community. 

The week ends with a ceremo- 
ny held in the Chapel. The Greek 
organizations come together to 
celebrate the winners, and con- 
gratulate on a job well done. 



124 




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GOVERNING BODIES 




ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



Once a semester, Fraternity 
Rouj becomes bombarded luith 
Greek organizations. Tliey are 
teamed up, chanting, and com- 
peting for the title, but what 
title? Well, some of the most 
prestigious awards in Greek life 
are the Homecoming and Greek 
Week awards. This competition 
is not to be taken lightly. 

For these euents, each soror- 
ity gets paired with a few fra- 
ternities that create a team for 
a week. They compete, cheer, 
sing, and dance together. Once 
teams are assigned, themes of 
each team are established and 
the training begins! 

Chris Scott, senior Finance and 
Gouernment and Politics double 
major in Sigma Phi Epsilon, says 



he looks forward to these weeks 
euery year: "Both represent a 
time where Greeks can come 
together and celebrate unity 
among the community in a fun 
and competitiue manner." 

There are seueral euents each 
Homecoming and Greek Week 
in which these teams compete. 
The first of the euents are the 
Olympics. This is the opening 
ceremony for the week, as all 
the teams meet up on Fraternity 
Row to watch their teams com- 
pete in actiuities such as an ice 
cream eating contest, tug of war, 
and relays. Then, throughout 
the week there are uarious ath- 
letic euents. The sororities and 
fraternities create a team to par- 
ticipate in athletic euents such 



as flag football, kickball, and uol- 
leyball. 

Finally, the teams come to- 
gether in Cole Field House to 
perform their skit. Each skit is 
carefully choreographed and 
costumed to fit each team's 
theme. They spend hours upon 
hours creating a banner for their 
skit backdrop. Then, they work 
endlessly to perfect their danc- 
ing. They work together to make 
the mix of the perfect songs for 
their theme. And last, they per- 
form in front of the whole Greek 
community. 

The week ends with a ceremo- 
ny held in the Chapel. The Greek 
organizations come together to 
celebrate the winners, and con- 
gratulate on a job well done. 





1 




RECRUITMENT 






ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



Many a student ponders about 
whether Greek Life is for them: 
Will they like the people? Is it 
worth the time and money? That 
is what the recruitment process 
is all about: finding the right fit. 
Recruitment happens once a se- 
mester, sometimes only once a 
year, and each process is differ- 
ent. 

For the sororities, there is 
both formal and informal re- 
cruitment. Informal recruitment 
happens in the fall semester. For 
this recruitment, girls are able 
to attend whateuer parties they 
would like, with no expectation 
of staying for the whole party. 
Many parties will be at the same 
time, so it is hard to stay at only 
one party. A bid can be extended 
at any time, and can be held for a 
certain length of time. 

Formal recruitment for soro- 
ri ties is in the spring semester, 
and is a structured style that re- 
quires girls to look into all possi- 



ble houses on campus. The girls 
going through recruitment are 
giuen Rho Gammas, otherwise 
known as recruitment guides, 
which also split the girls up into 
seueral groups to go through the 
different rounds. There are four 
rounds of recruitment: house 
tours, philanthropy, skits, and 
preference. The process of going 
through the rounds takes about 
a week, holding euents on the 
weekends. Bid day comes right 
after preference round, and girls 
haue the choice to accept or de- 
cline their bid that day. If they 
choose to sign their bid, they go 
and celebrate with their new sis- 
ters. 

For fraternities, the process is 
a bit simpler. They now conduct 
fall open houses for interested 
students to attend and find the 
right fit for them. There is also a 
"Greek 101" session in the spring 
to inform potential candidates 
about the process and the dif- 



ferent fraternities. The students 
then choose a specific house to 
rush, instead of going through 
all the houses like sororities. 
Although the boys pick which 
house they want to rush, they 
still haue to acquire a bid from 
the fraternity of choice. Recruit- 
ments happen in the fall and in 
the spring. 

Recruitment is intimidating on 
both sides of the process. Jack 
Quesinberry, senior microbiol- 
ogy and German double major in 
Phi Kappa Psi, explains that it is 
an intense week to go through: 
"It's a nighmarishly busy week 
of handshakes, stories, food, 
more stories, and making friends 
faster than should be humanly 
possible. It's chaos, but it's chal- 
lenging, it's rewarding and at the 
end of the day, you get to shape 
the future." In the end, all the 
people who rushed find their 
new homes. 




GREEK HOUSING 






ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



When picturing a college cam- 
pus, seueral images can come to 
mind; the library, students walk- 
ing around, and perhaps, for 
some, the picturesque houses on 
Fraternity Row. 

Fraternity Row and the Gra- 
ham Cracker prouide 21 Uniuer- 
sity-owned houses for the uni- 
uersity's Greek Life. With the 
finished renouations of Alpha 
Phi and Phi Sigma Sigma and the 
return of Alpha Xi Delta, euery 
Uniuersity-owned house is in use 
for the year. 

Each house differs for each 
different organization: no two 
houses are the same. The houses 
uary by decor, amount of stu- 
dents who Hue in the house, and 
daily actiuities that take place in 
the household. The houses are 
similar to dorm life with commu- 
nal bathrooms and roommates, 
with the exception of the presi- 



dent who usually gets a single 
room. 

The selection process for hous- 
ing is unique to each organiza- 
tion. The Uniuersity leases the 
houses to the chapter alumni. 
The chapters then go through 
their different processes to get 
their members into the house. 
The alumni manage all house- 
hold issues, including meals, 
cleaning, and household con- 
tracts. 

This year marks the end of 
the renouation process for the 
Uniuersity-owned houses. Fra- 
ternity Row houses were reno- 
uated beginning in the 1990's. 
Once those were completed, the 
Uniuersity planned to moue on 
to the Graham Cracker houses. 
Howeuer, those renouations did 
not begin until 2007. Now that 
the process of renouating is com- 
plete, the Department of Frater- 



nity and Sorority Life is focusing 
on keeping the houses running 
smoothly, and hoping to keep 
the houses in top shape for seu- 
eral years. 

Life in the house is an experi- 
ence like no other. Who else gets 
to Hue in a big beautiful house, 
with countless sisters, or broth- 
ers, one room ouer; talk about 
family bonding time! 

Call Mrohs, a senior family 
science and Spanish linguistics 
major in Delta Gamma, is enjoy- 
ing euery moment she gets in 
her house: "I will neuer again be 
afforded the opportunity to liue 
with so many friends who are 
equally appreciatiue of the sis- 
terhood and loue we haue cre- 
ated here." 

For these Greek members, it's 
not just the place they liued in 
college, the members created a 
home. 





PHILANTHROPY 









ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



Derby Days, Anchor Splash, 
Breastfest; what are all of these 
euents? To many, these luould 
be what are called "Greek Fests." 
Hoiueuer, there is much more 
meaning behind these euents. 
Each of the euents are fundrais- 
ers for the different philanthro- 
pies of the Greek organizations. 
Each organization has their 
own philanthropy that they 
fundraise for euery year. These 
euents help to raise the money 
and create awareness for each 
different cause. Different philan- 
thropies include breast cancer 
awareness, ALS awareness, ser- 
uice for sight, domestic uiolence, 
and so much more. 

Derby Days is a great example 
of a philanthropic euent. Each 
year, Sigma Chi holds a week- 
long euent that has the sororities 
competing for the Derby Days 
title. 

Cameren Steuenson, senior 
Family Science major in Sigma 
Chi, said his "fauorite thing 
about Derby Days is competing 
against other sororities. I was a 



coach for Delta Gamma and I re- 
ally enjoyed getting them excit- 
ed for the euents and getting to 
know them all." 

The different euents consist 
of shrinking square, obstacle 
course, and mattress races. There 
is also a penny war and ban- 
ner competition. For the ban- 
ner competition, two children 
from Children's Miracle Network 
come to judge the uarious ban- 
ners made by the sororities. This 
year, Sigma Chi raised $30,000 
for their organization through 
Derby Days. 

Anchor Splash is another big 
euent in the Greek community. 
Euery spring, uarious fraternities 
and sororities compete in swim- 
ming games at the Eppley Recre- 
ation Center pool to win the An- 
chor splash title. Delta Gamma 
holds this euent for their philan- 
thropy, seruice for sight. There 
are uarious actiuities to Anchor- 
splash: biggest splash contest, 
saue a DG, swimming relays, and 
the most popular, synchronized 
swimming. 



Zeta Tau Alpha's philanthropy 
is Breast Cancer. They do seueral 
euents, especially throughout 
Breast Cancer Awareness month, 
that benefit and raise money for 
uarying breast cancer founda- 
tions. The women in this chapter 
spend all of October handing out 
the pink breast cancer aware- 
ness ribbons and pamphlets. The 
chapter also "paints the campus 
pink" one weekend in October 
by decorating parts of campus 
with pink flowers, pink chalk, 
and more. 

Claire Zahaui, junior middle 
school math and science major 
in Zeta Tau Alpha, finds her chap- 
ter's philanthropic euents impor- 
tant for eueryone on campus: 
"Because breast cancer effects 
so many, we make it our goal to 
haue the community aware of all 
the preuentatiue measures." 

The different euents are im- 
portant to chapter moral around 
campus. Fraternities and sorori- 
ties make an effort to support 
each cause, and show up to each 
other's philanthropic euents. 




SOCIAL EVENTS 




ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



Social euents in the Greel( orga- 
nizations are some of tlie biggest 
euents of tlie year. Not surpris- 
ing, riglit? These organizations 
spend all semester planning the 
perfect social euents to highlight 
their year. These euents consist 
of formals, away weekends, and 
euents planned by the gouern- 
ing councils. 

Formals are once a semester 
for sororities, and part of away 
weekends for fraternities. These 
euents usually take place in uari- 
ous restaurants, clubs, bars, or 
hotels. Girls come in dresses, guys 
where khakis and a tie, and it's 



time to party! Most of the time, 
these euents are held in Wash- 
ington D.C. The uariety of bars 
and clubs downtown prouides 
the perfect uenue for each chap- 
ter's indiuidual euent. There are 
also seueral smaller euents held 
in places around College Park 
throughout the semester. 

Sophie Crook, senior kinesiol- 
ogy major in Delta Gamma, says 
that formals and away week- 
ends are her fauorite euents to 
meet new people: "Whether it 
be my own formal or someone 
else's away weekend, there are 
always new people to meet and 



sometimes you figure out how 
small the world is, if that random 
person knows people you know." 
Fraternities hold away week- 
ends once euery semester. Fra- 
ternities usually go to the beach 
or the mountains for these week- 
ends. They still get to dress up 
too! They haue one euent that 
they all attend which is similar 
to a dance. They also plan fun 
euents for the day, including 
rafting, hiking, or just sitting on 
the beach with some friends. In 
the end, these euents always 
end with some new friends and 
some great stories. 



132 




^ 





ACADEMIC 

FRATERNITIES 





ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



Though there are a number of 
social Greek organizations, the 
Uniuersity of Maryland campus 
contains seueral academic and 
professional fraternities. They 
may not haue houses on Frater- 
nity Rouj or the Graham Cracker, 
houjeuer they are just as Impor- 
tant to the campus' Greek life. 

These academic and profes- 
sional fraternities are tailored 
to a specific major or interest, 
including business, economics, 
engineering, and seruice. 

When asked about why he 
joined a seruice fraternity ouer 
traditional Greek life, Darrin Kish- 
baugh, senior criminology and 
criminal justice double major in 
Alpha Phi Omega, stated that "it 
was a ujin-ujin: hanging out with 
great friends while also doing 
seruice to our community." 



These members still know 
how to haue fun after their hard 
work. All of the organizations 
haue a uariety of social euents 
throughout the year, including 
intramural games, cookouts, 
weekend trips, and retreats. 

Aaron Pagan, a senior finance 
and Operations Management 
double major, is a member of 
Alpha Kappa Psi, a co-ed profes- 
sional business fraternity on 
campus. He proudly boasts that 
"we aren't just a bunch of nerds- 
we haue a blast on the weekend 
and outside the classroom... 
work hard, play hard." 

Those in an academic or pro- 
fessional fraternity will tell you 
that, in reality, there is not much 
difference between a social fra- 
ternity and their own organiza- 
tion. Stephanie Johnson, senior 



double major in finance and sup- 
ply chain management, as well 
as a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, 
states that they also haue the 
same type of euents as social 
organizations; "what differenti- 
ates us are our 6-7 professional 
euents per semester that range 
from resume and interuiew 
workshops to industry speak- 
ers." 

You can also find many of 
these social and professional or- 
ganizations at euents like Relay 
for Life, Terpthon, and so much 
more. The brothers of each dif- 
ferent professional and aca- 
demic fraternity haue teams to 
almost any philanthropic euent 
on campus. If you look around, 
you will see these folks wearing 
the letters loud and proud; hey, 
they are still Greek! 




COLONIZATION 








AXtP rc^tuyrt^ io +ke U i/UA/^c^yHy of 
M^M^^C^^^ P^vn/kc^ie/n/uc C<^nM^/ux4a/u/T/ 





\ 




ARTICLE BY MOLLY ALSOBROOK 
Greek Life Section Editor 



This year something big 
happened in the Greek com- 
munity: Alpha Xi Delta re- 
turned to the campus after 19 
years. This return now giues 
Uniuersity of Maryland K 
sororities on campus, which 
has not happened for quite 
sometime. 

The fall class of 81 women 
started the year off with a 
strong presence in the com- 
munity. The addition of this 
sorority has made a huge im- 
pact on the campus. Molly 
Morris, senior General Biol- 
ogy major and uice president 
of administratiue affairs, 
finds that "Alpha Xi Delta 
brings a different dimension 



to the 14 sororities already 
here on campus." 

Starting a new colony has 
required a lot of work from 
these women. They are set- 
ting the standards for what 
they want their chapter to 
be, and what they want their 
chapter to say about them. 

Monica Baena, senior kine- 
siology and pre-nursing dou- 
ble major in Alpha Xi Delta, 
decided to join "because we 
could really make the soror- 
ity into our own since it was 
brand new." They haue re- 
ceiued much help from their 
national offices and chapters 
around the area to help them 
grow. 



Alpha Xi Delta was a big 
player in Sigma Chi's Derby 
Days, and participated in 
many philanthropic euents 
around campus. They came 
in big numbers to many 
euents, to show their sup- 
port for all of the uniuersity 's 
Greek organizations. 

They all decided that they 
needed to create a strong 
presence in the community 
and make a good name for 
themselues early on. They 
also plan to be extremely 
inuolued and spirited in 
all euents around campus, 
whether they are Greek ori- 
ented or not. 







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One of the proudest, if not most proud, moments of your 

college career is graduation. This section portrays the class 

of Z013 graduates at their best. Intertwined in this section are 

some of the proudest moments in this campus' history, 

milestones of the Uniuersity of Maryland's growth. These 

notes are intended to glue you euen more reasons to be 

proud to call yourself a Terp. We are all proud to be Terps, for 

one reason or another, and the faces pictured here and the 

dates listed are simply reminders of that. 

Note: This brief selection of dates and euents mentioned in this 

section haue been found at the Uniuersity of Maryland's Timeline, 

Diuersity Timeline, uarious academic calendars, through http:// 

ujiuiu.umd.edu, and http://ujujuj.umterps.com. 



March 6, 

1896 



The Maryland 

Agricultural 

College is 

chartered. 



The Maryland 

Agricultural College is 

formally dedicated 

and opened uiith 34 

students enrolled. 



October 6, 

1899 




Jessica Abadom 

Microbiology 



Benjamin Abresch 

Aerospace Engineering 



Abdul Adesina 

Accounting 




Prabath Abeywardene 

Information Systems 



Joann Adamczyk 

English 



Yewubdar Admasu 

Electrical Engineering 




Davis Abongwa 

General Biology 




Funsho Adenugba 

Psychology 




Arsh Agarwal 

Cell Biology 




Oyindamola Ajewole 

Physiology/Neurobiology 



Melody Al-Sheikhly 

Community Health 



Brian Alexander 

Family Sciences 




Janet Akinduro 

Biology 



Sarah Albert 

Journalism 



Farhan All 

Neurophysiology 




Ayoyinka Akingbade 

Accounting 




Steven Albright 

Economics 




Khwaja Ali 

Accounting 




MahletAli 

Public Health 



Carmen E. Alston 

International Business 



Daniela Alvarez 

International Business 



Kaela Allen 

Accounting 



Razie Alter 

Art History 



Christopher Ambrosio 

Finance 



Sam Allen 

Family Science 




Michael Altman 

Communication 




Yasmin Amiri 

Business 




I'aylor Ammoscato 



Jessica Archer 

i.ii{^lisli 



llanulallali Aslikar 




Ndidiamaka Anaelo 

(A)mmmiily llcuUh 



Ana Arguela I'liiies 



Richard Asoiig 

•iiitiliitiml Ucliilioiis 




Dimtrios Antonopoulos 




) a so 11 Arora 

I'li'ilriidl I'lii^inccrinii 




Daniel Alias 

i.iivnoniih'iitiil Scicinr Ami l\>luy 





Gina Aulisio 

Agriculture And Resource liconorulcs 



Sandra Ayensii 

(joveruuicnl & Polilics 



Paul Auster 

liusiiiess 



Dana Babij 

{•'IcincnUuy luhudlioii 



Aisya A/i/ 

(A)nii)uler Science 



Adcrinsola Hademosi 

lUononiics 




Jennifer Aye-Addo 

(a'H Biology & (lenetics 




Jane Az/inaro 

Miirkeling 




Aery ling Baek 

i'cononiics 




Monica Baeiia 

Kiiicsioloiiy/Nnrsin^i 



Robert Bailey 

Ihisiiicss M(iini{^ciiu'iil 



Nkosa/ana Bainbata 

( 't7/ liiolo\^y c'- (i'c//(7/(.s 




Claire Bagish 

lilcniciildry lidiicalion 



Amelia Baiiies 

(\)mniiinic(ilion 



Daniel Baran 




Aboubacar Bah 

Aaonntinii 




Hrin Bak 

(ji'/7 I'.n\iiiu'criii}i 




Philip Barber 

AciOimlinii/liiloniiiilion Systems 





Stephanie Barcomb 

Math 



John Barry 

l^liilosDpliy 



Danielle Barton 



Jacqline Barnes 

I'ji^llish 



/ohara Barth 

AiC()unliii{^ 




(Kristin Barrett 

I Icdriiiii & Speech 




Brandon Bartolome 

(Icncnil lii()h)i^y 




Re/a Basiri 

liioi'ii^^iih'i'rini^ 



jatoh Bassler 

Mi'ihdiiiidl l'ii<^iiici-i iii{^ 





Alexander Baten-Tschan 

Geological Sciences 



Norena Beaty 

Math/ Science 



Gunnar Bell 

Computer Science 





Marci Bayer 



Simon Beardsley 

Biology 




Rawle Becerril 

Criminology 



Chris Beck 

History 




Vincent Bellitti 

Mechanical Engineering 



TJ. 



Oluwatobi Bello 

Supply Chain Management 





Dana Berber 

History 



Terri Berger 

Japanese 



Thomas Bidne 

Computer Science 




Daniel Berdugo 

Finance 



Pedro Bermudez 

English 



Lian Bien 

Community Health 




Marielle Berger 

Elementary Education 




Santosh Bhat 

General Biology 




Jennifer Birchler 

Psychology 



.B. 



July 11, 

1862 



Maryland 

Agricultural College 

awards its first 

degrees. 



General Ambrose E. Burnside 
and his Union army troops 

camp on tlie college 

grounds while trauelling 

to meet General Ulysses S. 

Grant in Vriginia. 



186^ 




Sara Bishop 

Civil Engineering 



Elizabeth Blankenhorn 

Chemical Engineering 



Ann Bolek 

Animal Sciences 




Becky Bitar 

Communication 



Alexander Blum 

Accounting Finance 



Anna Bonnet 

Linguistics 



Natalee Black 

Neurobiology & Physiology 




Gloria Bobo 

Math 




James Booth 

Biology 





Caitlin Bouchelle 

Marketing/Supply Chain Management 



Margette Bourne 

Government/Politics 



Annie Brady 



Jonathan Brevard 

Criminology 



Larissa Braga 

Marketing 




Aidan Boyd 




Kiana Bressant 

Art 




John Brill 

Journalism 



Paloma Bristol 

Public Health 





Dara Brooks 

Sociology 



Caitlin Browne 

Hearing & Speech 



Brianna Buckley 

Economics 



Matthew Brown 

Marketing 



Joshua Brule 

Mathematics 



Jeewan Budhu 

Criminal Justice 




Rebecca Brown 

Marketing 




Richard Bruno 

Government & Politics 




Fatima Burgos 

Accounting 




Conor Burke 

Criminal Justice 



Kevin Butkovsky 

Government & Politics 



Elaine Bylis 

Nuerobiology & Physiology 




Courtney Burke 

Ma rketing/Dan ce 



Bonnie Butler 

Supply Chain Management 



Francine Caldeira 

Accounting 




Bernadette Butcher 

Economics/Chinese 




Brendan Butler 




Courtney Calo 

Dietetics 




Natalie Campanile 

Kinesiology 



Jacqueline Cangero 

History/Government & Politics 



Craig Carcuffe 

Neuerobiology & Physiology 




Morganne Campbell 

Animal Science 



Jarele Cannon 

Criminal Justice 



Cecilia Carr 

Psychology 




Valerie Campbell 

Community Health 




Vito Capezio 

Information Systems/ Marketing 




Jasmine Carter 

Family Science 




Nicholas (barter 

Hid Irk ill ijiiiiiiccriiiii 



Joiialhaii (]avcy 

l\^yiliol()yy 



1-jiiily (]liaii^ 




Joshua (]ary 

(jimiudl Inslicc 



Liiis(]a/a 

History 



James (Ihapiiraii 

i.oiiijutUr Scicihc 




|an (^atindig 




Ahigail (^'inhcr 

liioilicinislry 




(Ihrislophcr (!harricr 

History 




Mozammil Chaudhry 

Biooigiiiccrin^ 




loan Cliu 

Ciovcniniciil & Polilics/Socioloi^y 



Michael (Manlichi 

/ lislory 



Kevin (>huang 

(a' 1 1 liioloi^y 



Aretha (^hum 

(a' 1 1 liiolo^iy 




Alex (Mrone 

I lislorv 



Alison (Marvil 

Special I'.diicdlioii 




Ana Coello 

(a'H liioloiiy ^ (icnctics 



Malllicw Collier 



Rash id (U)iileli 

VCI IIIIU'llI C'~ /'()//7/(.s 




Krica Cohen 

liiiviroiunciiliil Science & Policy 



(barmen (Connor 

Psycliolo^iy/Woniciis Slmlics 



Alyssa (-ook 

//('<//7//v,' c'^ Speech 




David Coleman 

Aewspiice Ijii^ineerin^ 




Rachael (>onnor 

Psyclioloiiy 




Sleven Cooley 

I'iiumce 





Erica Coon 

Sludio Arl 



Vcrncisha (>oopor 

Psycliolo}*y 



Kelly ('oons 

Mdlli lulmnlioii 



Mcrctlilh (^oyle 

/V/y.s/V.s 



John Oolly 



Daniel (^rown 




Mariah (>ooper 

i',ii\^lisli 




Slephanie(>ross 




Alyssa-Marie (Uirrie 




Ivana Cusick 

Psychology 



Ian Dahlstrom 

Mnth & Music 



Aden Daniel 

Government 6^ Politics 




Alexene Cuttitta 

Philosophy 



Negin Dameshghi 

Chemistry 



Ida Daniel 

Goverwnent & Politics 




Andrew Cyphers 

Mechanical Engineering 




Johnny Dang 

Physiology & Neurobiology 




Andrew Darmody 

Computer Science 



The College 

becomes partly 

state-owned. 



The first Korean to 

earn a U.S. college 

degree, Pyon Su, 

does so at the 

Maryland Agricultural 

College. 



1888 




Maria De Leon 

Jazz Performance 



Ashley Demory 

Neurobiology & Physiology 



Neemesh Desai 




Thomas Deahl 

Marketing 



Brendan Dempsey 

Meh ca n ica I Engineering 



Joseph Desantis 

Accounting 




William Dean 

Aerospace Engineering 




Kirstin Dennig 

Kinesiology 




Nikhil Deshmukh 

Information Systems 






Jordan Dewese 

Family Science 



Tenley Diaz 

Animal Science 



Jacob Dinerman 

Agricultural & Resource Economics 




Enrique Disla 

Areospace Engineering 



Joshua Dittman 

Agricultural & Resource Economics 



Cyrille Djoko Djilo 

Computer Science 




Danielle Dodgen 

Psychology/ Spa n ish 



Mary Donovan 

English 



Allison Dorf 

Psychology 




Autumn Doscher 

Government & Politics 



Meaghan Dunigan 

Criminology /History 



Esther Duvall 

Communication 




Keegan Downey 

Government & Politics 



Justine Durham 

Biology 



Karla Dyson 

Family Science 




Samuel Doxzon 

Government & Politics 




Erin Durkin 

journalism 




James Dziedzic 

Government & Politics 




Matthew Eckler 

Bioengineering 



Wilmy Edouard 

Criminology 



Jaclyn Elliot 

Economics 




Lauretta Edekobi 

Public Health 



Renard Edwards 



Kathleen Elliott 

Studio Art 




Karlens Edmond 

History 




Erin Egan 

Journalism 




Hannah Elovitz 

Marketing 




Angelica Eng 

Psychology/ Criminal Justice 



Amanda Erb 

Kinesiology 



Hannah Ernstberger 

Criminal Justice 





David Engberg 

Electrical Engineering 



Laken Ensor 

Civil Engineering 




Maxwell Ernst 

Environmental Science 



Spencer Ernst 

Environmental Science 




Allen Etzler 

Journalism 



Wayne Evans 

Criminology 




Michael Eyob 

US History 



Omoleye Fadikpe 

Bio-Chemistry 




Chineme Ezekwenna 

Government & Politics 



Joshua Fanaroff 

Supply Chain Management 



Courtney Feeley 

Communication 



Don Feldman 

Marketing 




Olayinka Fadare 

General Biology 




Sabrina Faustin 

Family Science 




Shun Feng 

Criminal Justice 




Nicholas Ferrara 

Family Science 



Kristen Fiery 

Marketing 



Jonathan Flesher 





Teresa Ferrara 

Music 



Avia Fields 

Information Systems & Operations Management 




Anteneh Fisseha 

Bio-Chemistry 



Forbi Foncham 

Economics 



Kayla Fitzgerald 

Elementary Education 




Andrew Foote 

Mechanical Engineering 





Jessica Ford 

Sociology 



Mollie Frank 

Accounting 



Evan Freiert 

Japanese 



Leilani Fryauff 

Communication 



Ariana Garcia 



Raeanne Garrow 

Family Science 




Chelsea Freeman 

Dance 




Bruno Garate 

Biology 




Jasmine Garry 

Kinesiology 



1888 



The first recorded 

instance of Maryland 

students playing 

intercollegiate 

athletics occurs. 

Students play baseball 

against St. John's College 

and the Naual Academy. 



Phi Sigma Kappa establishes 
a chapter on campus, ,^ 
marking the first l 
fraternity's I 
colonization ' 
at Maryland. 



January 11, 

1897 




Natalie Gaudette 

Family Science 



Tara Gerke 

Dietetics 



Laurence Gindi 

Environmental Science & Policy 




Lauren Geffen 

Physiology & Neurobiology 



Melissa Gerson 

Elementary Education 



Andrea Glauber 

English 




Chelsea Gentzler 

Physiology 




Laura Gibney 

Elementary Education 




Ian Gleason 

Elementary Education 




Patrick Gleason 

Secondary Education 



Melissa Goble 



Maria Goldberg 

Ciovcrnnicnt & Politics 




Erin Glickman 

Hearing & Speech 



Brandi Goff 

Governiuent & Politics 



Samantha Goldstein 

Hlcincntary Education 




Ivan Ginsberg 

Economics/Spanish 




Emily Gold 

Elementary Education 




Corey Golladay 

Mechanical Engineering 




Addison Goodley 

Bioengineering 



Wenzel Granger 

Criminology 



Deanne Green 




Carolyn Gordon 

Economics 



Patrick Grant 

Psychology 



Jacqueline Greif 

Studio Art 




Nicholas Gradone 

Accounting/ Finance 




Emmalee Gray 

Elementary Education 




Alison Gross 

Operations Management 




Scott Gross 

Psychology/ Pre- Med 



Hannah Guerin 

Biology 



Mari Hagemeyer 

Materials Science/ Engineering 




Sean Gruber 

Math/Secondary Education 



Joan Gunawan 

Philosophy 



Dillon Hagius 

International Business 




Raymond Guerci 

Physics 




Dorothy Gyeni 

Kinesiology 




Taylor Hall 

Elementary Education 



1916 



The College 

becomes fully 

state-oujned, 

adopting the name 

"Maryland State College." 



The first female 

students enroll at 

Maryland State College. 



1916 





Melissa Hal pern 

Kincsioloiiy 



Daniel llamillon 



lousiness 



Amanda llarouche 

l*sycliolo\>y & (jiniiiinl luslicc 




Emery Hamami 

llicdlrc 



Hmily Hamric 

(iovcrnmcnl & Poll I its 



Alisha Harris 

Siumish 




Tanner Hamann 

I'jiilinccriiiii 




Adrian Harding 




Blake Harris 

I'inniuc 




Rachel Hart 

(I'll Biology 



Robert Helmey 

(yriniinul Juslicc 



jackelin Heniande/ 

lUoiiomics 




Wesam Hasnain 

Accouiitiiii^ 



Timolhy Henkel 

CiCOjj^rupliy/K'uicsiolo^y 



Rachel I lerrera 

luoiioiiiiiS 




Sarah Haughwout 

Psychology 




Natalie Herder 




(AUherine llerrick 

(a)iiiiiiiiiiIIv llCdllll 




Maria Hilario 

lii[)iincsc 



Ananya Hiremath 

(jr/7 l-'ii{iiiu'crin{^ 



Aaron I loll man 





Kori Hill 

Accomiting 



Joy Hines 

Cell Biology & Genetics 




Ari Hock 

Markclhi^/Supply Chain Miuui^cuhiil 



Wolfgang Hofacker 

CoiiuuuiiiciUions/l'Ji^lisli 




Sarah Hoguc 

louniiilism 



Ariana Holland 

C^riniinoloiiy 




Therese Holland 

Anthropology/ linglish 



Alexandra Houston-Ludlam 

Psychology 




David Hornstein 

Hislory/Crim imil Justice 



Kevin Howie 

Mcchiinicdl liiighiccrhig 




Wenqian Huang 

Marketing 



(^hernia Hughes 

I'nmily Science 



IfiO 



Nianlong Hou 

liiocngincering 




Kaigin Huang 

licononiics 




IJainc llui 

Accounting 





Charishma Hunjan 

Architecture 



Tanzina Iman 

Economics 



Muhammad Ashraf Ishak 

Computer Science 



Kristen Hunt 

Marketing 



Anisah Imani 

Anthropology 



Pooja Jain 

Physiology & Neurobiology 




Alexandra Ibewuike 

Community Health 




Jake Irwin 

International Business 




Siri Jammula 

Bioengineering 




Keumok Jang 

Accounting 



Brianna Jasion 

Elementary Education 





Adam Janov 

Business 



Rexrian Jarrett 

Biochemistry 




Danielle Jateng 

Biological Science 



Ashika Jayasekera 

operations Managcnwnt/Siipply Chain Management 




Kyle Jefferson 

Accounting & Finance 



Zachary Jeffrey 

Fire Protection Engineering 



Tiffany Jen 

Physiology & Neurobiology 



1918 



Chun-Jun C. Chen, of 
Shanghai, becomes the first 
Chinese student at 
i Maryland. 



The College is noiu 

organized into seuen 

schools: Agriculture, 

Engineering, 

Arts and Sciences, 

Chemistry, 

Education, 

Home Economics 

and Graduate School 

under President 

Albert F. Woods' tenure. 



1919 




Emily Jenkins 



Boris Jiron 

Criminology 



Cornelius Johnson 

Information Systems/Operations Mananagement 




Hyun Jenkins 

Accounting/ Finance 



Mary Jo 

Economics 



Jada Johnson 

Mathematics 




Natalia Jenkins 

Accounting 




Sara Jo 

Economics 




William Johnston 

Historic Preservation 





Nasreen Jones 

Community Health 



Nicolas Joy 



Annie Jung 

Nutrition & Food Science 



Cecily Jurlano 

Early Childhood Education 



Melissa Kahn 

Psychology 



Richa Kalsi 

Cell Biology & Genetics 




Sarah Juliano 

Theatre/ Communications 




Meher Kachwala 

Marketing 




Jordan Kamzan 

Journalism 





Mwika Kankwenda 

Communication 



Victoria Karkoulis 

Communication/ Public Relations 



Jonathan Katz 

Marketing/Communications 



Chris Rears 

Criminology 



Danielle Kauffman 

Kinesiological Sciences 



Caroline Keeshen 

Psychology 




Michael Kattouf 




Monica Kearney 

Psychology/Family Science 




Whitney Kellermeyer 

Economics 




Mariah Kelly 

Business 



Gaelle Kenane 

Biology 



Alexa Kestecher 

English/Communication 





Shannon Kelly 

Hearing & Speech 



Megan Kemp 

Government & Politics 




Leighann Kern 

Women's Studies 



Rachel Kershner 

Supply Chain Management 




Sabrina Khan 

Cell Biology & Genetics 



Zubia Khan 

Biological Sciences 



The first ujoman is awarded 
^ a baciielor degree. 



1919 



Sigma Delta is the 

first sorority to be 

established on campus, 



19Z0 





Igor Khrustalev 

/ listory 



liana Kim 

(jiininoloiiy & (.riniiiuil liislicc 



Vera Klimchciiko 

Acrosjuiic l'Ji\^iiu'criii^i 




Brett Kiliyanski 

(A)numtnic(ition 



Noah Kim 

l^liysiis/iiovcniinciil 



Alexandra Kline 

linuKlciisI loiinidlisin 




Anna Kim 

Nciiwbiolo{^y 




Michael Klein 

( )iuitiluin>. A/(/»;(/i,'<///<////.S(//i/>/r ( //(//// Maiuiiniihiil 




(!onnor Klosky 

Supply (Juiiii Miuui^cniciit 




Kimberly Knipe 

Criminology 



Scott Romberg 

journalism 



(ircgory Krclz 

(iovcrmncnl & Polilics 





Alexander Knobel 

Ciovcrnmcnt & Polilics/liconomics 



Alexander Krajewski 

A c re )spi ICC I ii ig inccrii ig 



Dana Kriniker 

Kinesiology 



Joshua Kohn 

Computer Science 




Sarah Kraut 

Journulisni 




Adam Krus/ewski 




Jessica Kubi 

Kinesiology 



(lalheriiic Kwoii 



Shelby l.ainb 




Dayna Kuhne 

lilcmcntary lidiication 



Chul Kwon 



Katheriiie Laiulry 

i'iiiiiilv Siicinc 




Emma Kwiatkowski 

English 




Michael Lagua 

I'jivironnu'iildl Science 




Michael Lan/o 

( Jieniicnl lingineehng 





Gloribel Le 

Global Health Policy 



Na Leem 

l^syclioloi^y 



Jason Lcnkowsky 

Hlccirical Imi^inccriiii^ 



Kaitlyn Lee 

Psycliolo^y 



Nabin Leem 

liioloiiy 




Katrina Lee 

Marketing/Supply Gliahi Maria^cmcj 




\\ Samuel Leopold 

(A)miiiiiiilc(ilioiis 



Joshua Leibowil/ 

Physiolo{^y & Ncurohioloi^y 




Kalherine Leppeii 

Pliysioloi^y & Ncurohioloiiy 



1920 



917 students receiue 
^ doctorates, ZO 
by ujomen. 



The student newspaper, 
the Diamondback, ^ 
is created, i 



1921 




Benjamin Leslie 

Marketing 



Molly Li 

Computer Science 




Sydney Liang 

Biology 



Danielle Levy 

Journalism 



YiLi 

Accounting 



Damien Liles 

Chinese & Russian 




Jared Levy 

Mechanical Engineering 




Andrew Liang 

Community Health 




Andrew Lim 





Melissa Lin 

Marketing 



Samantha Lin 

Chemistry 



Jiahao Liu 

Finance/ Information Systems 



Jing Liu 

Economics 



Roxana Lopez 

Psychology 



Zhiyuan Lou 

Nutrition & Food Science 




Alexis Liscandrella 

Family Science 




Jason Locker 

Supply Chain Management/ Marketing 




Rafael Lovo Panameno 

Accounting/ International Business 




Amanda Lowman 

Secondary Education 



Quyen Luu 

Microbiology 



Sarah Lynch 

Elementary Education 




Melissa Lucas 

English 



Ryan Luu 

Marketing/ Management 



Andrea Lystrup 

Psychology 




Jamel Lugg 

Physical Science 




Huy Ly 

Electrica I Engineering 




Bolun Ma 

Einan eel A ceo u n t ing 




Linyuan Ma 

Accounting/ Finance 



Sameer Malla 



Kelly Mann 

Japanese/International Business 





Kaela Macneil 

American Studies 



Erin Mader 

Animal Science 




Raakhee Mallick 

Elementary Education 



Cameryn Mann 

Finance/Operations Management 




Evan Mannes 

International Business 



Stephen Manzi 

Finance 



19Z4 



The men's lacrosse 

team wins its first 

national title. 



The uniuersity receiues 
accreditation by the 

Association of 
American Uniuersities. 



19Z5 




Robert Marengo 

Civil Engineering 



Rebecca Marklin 

Marketing 




Matthew Matera 

Criminolgy & Criminal Justice 




Tyler Margolis 

Kinesiological Sciences 



Ashley Marston 

Mechanical Engineering 




Peter Mariani 

Electrical Engineering 




Sajid Masud 

Economics 




Eryn McCarthy 

History 



Lavisha McClarin 

Kinesiology 




Sean McCreesh 

Civil Engineering 



Katherine McGinley 

English & Secondary Education 



Rachel McGrain 

Music & History 



zoo 




Bernard McEntee 

History 



John McGlaughlin 

Communication 



Juliana McKee 

Communication 




James McGann 

Government & Politics 




Patrick McGlaughlin 

Economics 




Patrick McKenna 

Physics 




Ian McKinnie 

Criminal Justice 



Gabriella Meiterman Rodriguez 

Dance 



Jenny Melendez 

Family Science 




Jahnelle McLennan 

Biology 



Bezawit Melaku 

Public Health Science 



Juliet Meltsner 

Microbiology 




Chase McMuIIen 

Sociology 




Michelle Meleka 

Psychology/Art 




Lauren Mendelsohn 

Psychology 




Dana Mercadante 

Communication/ Public Relations 



Scott Miller 

Computer Engineering 



Jennifer Minor 

Criminal Justice 




Juliet Merson 

Communication 



Kara Milstein 

Criminology 



Fatima Mohamed 

Communication Studies 





Alexandra Miller 

Finan ce/Ma rketing 




David Minch 

Computer Science 




Brooke Molesworth 

History 





Alenna Monet 

Animal Science 



Megan Monroe 

Behavioral Health 



Crystal Moore 

Communication/ Public Relations 



Dennis Moore 

Finance 



Craig Morgan 

Criminology 



David Morris 

Mathematics 




Olivia Monteleone 

English 




Krystal Moore 

English 




Vanessa Morris 

Operations Management 





Eric Morrow 

Journalism 



Oluwasegun Motajo 

Government & Politics 



Nayara Mowry 

Economics 



706 



Evan Morsell 

Kinesiology 



Shanice Moten 

Kinesiology 



Benjamin Moy 

General Biology 




Syed Morshed 




Hassan Moustafa 

Bioengineering 




Kiara Moye 

Government & Politics 




1951 



The first African-American 

undergraduate 

and graduate students 

enroll at UMD. 






McKeldin Library is 
completed. 



1958 




Caroline Mrohs 

Food Science & Spanish 



Christelle Muleka 

Sociology 



Annelise Myers 

Animal Science 





Michael Muchiri 



Cecilia Mukira 

Spanish 




Joshua MuUis 

Environmental Science 



Kurtashia Murray 

Accounting/ Supply Chain Managemeh 




Charles Myers 

Criminology 



Molly Nasuta 

Hearing & Speech 




John Natalizio 

Government 



Bethany Nelson 

Psychology 



Mehnda Nguyen 

English 



Ekenechukwu Ndukwe 

Neuroscience & Biology 



Uriel Netzer 

Accounting 



Andrew Nichols 




Drew Needham 

Ecology & Evolution 




Edward Neuberger 

Biology 




Alexeus Nicol 

Architecture 




Thomas Noyes 

Aerospace Engineering 



Richard Nyachiro 

Anthropology 



Ariel Oakley 

Family Science 



208 




Nicholas Nuzzi 

Kinesiology 



Zainab Nyelenkeh 

Kinesiology 



Amanda Ogorzalek 

Vieatre/Comrnunication 




Calvin Nwachuku 

Aerospace Engineering 




Alexander O'Connor 

Biology 




Tokunbo Okulaja 

Political Science 




Michelle Okwali 

Biochemistry 



Fara Orin 

Government & Politics 



Guinnevere Parise 

Elementary Education 



Oluwabukola Omotade 

Community Health 



Victor Osnos 

Physiology 



Amanda Parker 

Criminology & Criminal Justice 



Christopher Onuigbo 

Computer Science 




Michelle Oswald 

Early Childhood Education 




Eric Pass 

Marketing 



1964 



Phi Beta Kappa establishes 

a chapter on campus after 

tujo preuious tries. 



Taiues Fine Arts 
Building is finished. 



1969 




Bradley Passe 

Mechanical Engineering 



Christine Peck 

Physiology & Neurobiology 



Brana Perlmutter 

Criminology 




Dhruv Patel 

Physiology & Neurobiology 



Victor Peng 

Nanobiology 



Rebekah Perrault 

Finance 




Sydney Pearson 

Dance 




Ana Perez-Reyes 

Environmental Science 




Megan Perry 

English 






Randy Persaud 

Physical Science 



Jena Peters 

Family Science 



Kelly Peterson 

Marketing/ Finance 




Ngoc-Qui Pham 

Lanndscape Architecture 



Minh Hieu Phan 

Finance 



Erica Philpot 

Theatre 




Kelly Picciurro 

Psychology 



Nicholas Picerni 

History 



Marisa Pilla 

Broadcast Journalism 




Lacey Pincus 

Family Science 



Christine Poisson 

Marketing 



Matthew Popkin 

Government & Politics 



i 




Brian Pinto 

Aerospace Engineering 



William Pomplon 

Mechanical Engineering 



Adam Powell 




Morgan Pitts 

Marketing 




Taryn Pope 

Public Relations 




Jorge Prado 

Civil Engineering 





Theresa Price 

Biological Sciences 



Lealin Queen 

Communication 




Kighore Radhakrishnan 

Finance/ Government & Politics 




Taylor Procida 

Hearing & Speech 



Frances Quick 

Community Health 



Niya Rafari-Pearson 

African American Studies 




Victoria Quartey 

Environmental Science & Politics 




Nelson Quispe 

Mechanical Engineering 




Carolina Raguasi Arroyo 

Criminology 



The student population 

at College Park reaches 

38,679, the highest in its 

history. 



The Uniuersity of 
Maryland creates its 
alumni association. 



1988- 

1989 





Stephen Rane 

Linguistics 



Saima Razzaque 

Communication 



Anne Regan 

Elementary Education 




Pooja Rao 

Mechanical Engineering 




Raquel Redmond 

Dietetics 



Sabrina Repp 

Special Education 




Steven Rausch 

General Biology 




Aaron Reed 

Information Systems 




Bryan Rezende 

Supply Chain Management 





Kevin Rezzetano 

Accounting 



Katie Richardson 

Accounting/ Finance 



Daniel Riker 

Theatre 




Anthony Riccio 

Animal Science 



Constance Ricketts 

English 



Stacy Rivkin 

Family Science 




Terrence Rice 




Kimberly Ridini 

Electrical Engineering 




Sean Robert 

Aerospace Engineering 





Rachel Roberts 

Psychology/ Criminolgy 



Kara Robinson 



Jeffrey Robey 

Economics 



James Rogers 

Economics 



Lauren Rosenberg 

Psychology 



Adam Rosenberger 

Kinesiology 




Kenneth Robins 

Natural Resource Management 




Roberto Rosales 

Geography 




Anamika Roy 

Journalism 




Melisa Rubin 

Family Science 



Hitaf Saab 

Accounting 



Jessica Salmon 




Cindy Rubio 

Marketing 



Victor Saavedra 

Accounting 



Dennis Sanchez 

Aerospace Engineering 




Lauren Russell 

Behavioral And Community Health 




Jorge Salinas 

Communication 




Joshua Sauer 

Psychology 




1971 



The Office of Multi- 
Ethnic Student 
Education opens 
its doors. 



Disability Support 
Seruices is created. 



1977 



770 





Orville Saunders 

American Studies 



Eric Scherbarth 

Mechanical Engineering 



Jonathan Schroeder 

Psychology 




Sarah Saxon 

Civil Engineering 



Jacob Schiff 

Communication 



Maximillian Schultz 

Government & Politics 




Krista Scanlan 

Elementary Education 




Stephanie Schmid 

Special Education 




Hava Schwab 

Biology 




Antonio Scott 

Studio Art 



Alexandra Scrimgeour 

Bioengineering 



Jonathan Shaner 

Mechanical Engineering 




Jamil Scott 

Government & Politics 



Molly Seligman 

Studio Art 



Jaishri Shankar 

Neurobiology & Physiology 




Ricky Scott 

Communication/ Criminology 




Tricia Sessions 

Mathematics 




Kelly Shapiro 

Communication/ Psychology 




Camille Sheehan 

Communication 



Daniel Shrago 

Aerospace Engineering 



Herliana Siazzzo 

Finance 




Kelsey Shields 

English 



Nzinga Shury 

Communication 



Adam Sickle 

Supply Chain Management 




Nicole Shires 

Kinesiology 




Janine Siatkowski 

Sociology 




Douglas Silagy 

Communication 




Matthew Simon 

Information Systems 



Thomas Sison 

Biology 



Benjamin Smit 




Zara Simpson 

Manufacturing Systems Engineering 



Sarah Slotnick 

Communication 



Jamie Smith 

Mechanical Engineering 




Rinku Sinha 

Information Systems 




Peter Smichenko 

Economics 




Jesse Smith 

International Business 




Tamicka Smithson 

Psychology 



Nathan Solomon 

Public Health 





Brendan Smyth 

Aerospace Engineering 



Michelle Snyder 

Kinesiology 




Naina Soni 

Biology 



Oluseye Soyombo 

Aerospace Engineering 




Gregory Spina 

(arketiiig/Supply Chain Management 



Timothy Spring 

Finance 



Kayla Springer 

Conununication 



L-MLi 





Justine Srouji 

Art History 



Cory Sterin 

Management & Marketing 



Shamia Stewart 

Criminology & Criminal Justice 




Brittany Steele 

Criminology & Criminal Justice 



Erica Stern 

Early Childhood Education 



Kaitlyn Stiefvater 

Physiology & Neurobiology 




Ryan Steinbach 

Management & Marketing 




Cameren Stevenson 

Family Science 




Parise Street 

Public Jiealth 



1985 



The student population 

at College Park reaches 

38,679, the highest in it's 

history. 




i 




The Uniuersity of 
Maryland creates Its 
alumni association. 



1989 




Lisa Sullivan 

Arabic 



Melanie Suris-Rodriguez 

Behvioral And 



Meraf Tadesse 

Public Health 



77ft 




Nahid Sultana 

Bioengineering 



Nitaben Sutreja 

Computer Science 



Nancy Tang 

Chemistry 




Hyo Sung 

Government & Politics 




Sara Swart 

Economics 




Miction Tart 

Sociology 




Christopher Tedeschi 

Government & Politics 



Andre Thanh 

Economics 



Melody Thomas-Scott 

English 




Kidist Teshome 

Mechanical Engineering 



Alvin Thomas 

Psychology 



Joshua Thompson 

Bioengineering 




Laurenda Tettegah 

Cell Biology 




Jonathan Thomas 

Mechanical Engineering 




Monique Thornton 

Community Health 




Julia Timm 

Biology 



Maria Toner 

Communication 



Alexander Iran 

Economics 




Jeremy Tippett 

Criminal Justice/GIS 



Louise Tonic 

Psychology 



Crysta Tran 

Biological Sciences 




Michael Tomaselli 

Physical Science/Fire Protection Engineering 




Robert Toth 

Computer Science 




Marissa Troiano 

Elementary Education 




Michele Troutman 

Community Health 



Patricia Tuon 

Sociology/ Women's Studies 



Nushrat Uddin 

Family Science 




Kristen Trzcinski 

Psychology 



Demetra Tzamaras 

Communication/ English 



Neziha Umitli 

Psychology 




Yodit Tsegaye 

Biology 




Fabiola Udaeta 

Early Childhood Education 




Emily Utz 

Psychology 



199A- 

1995 



College Park Scholars 
program begins. 



Maryland wins its first 

NCAA title in men's 

basketball, winning the 

national championship 

64-9Zouerthe 

Indiana Hoosiers. 



Z002 




Kayla Velnoskey 

Psychology 



Janeth Villegas 

Early Childhood Education 




Charlotte Vorwald 

Bioengineering 




Christopher V. Vendemia 

Economics 



Norma Villegas 

Criminal Justice 




Ross Wagner 

Accounting 



Leah Villanueva 

Journalism 




Caitlin Virta 

French/ Elementary Education 




Benjamin Walker 

Theatre 




Tamika Walker 

Criminal Justice 



Junyu Wang 

Psychology 



Xintong Wang 

Accounting/ Finance 





Alexandra Walsh 

Early Childhood Education 



Christopher Walsh 

Criminology 




Lei Wang 

Finance/Accounting 



Steven Wang 

Information Systems & Operations Management 




Nicholas Warfield 

Finance/International Business 



Gregory Waterworth 

Government & Politics 





Julia Weaver 

Journalism 



Richard Weiss 

Finance & Marketing 



Kristen Wiggins 

Marketing 




Ricki Weinstein 

Studio Art 



Tyler Weyant 

Journalism 



Laura Williams 

American Studies 




Melanie Weiser 

Sociology 




Carlyn Wiedecker 

Persian Studies 




Marikit Williams 

Family Science 




Sarah Williams 

Sociocultural Anthropology 



Varysa Williams 



Rebecca Wineke 

English 



nk 




Stephanie Williams 

Criminal Justice 



Melanie Willins 

Elementaty Education 



Benjamin Wirchin 

Government & Politics 




Teneika Williams 

Communication 




James Wills 

English 




Jerusalem Woldu 

Communication 




Stephen Wong 

Accounting 



Mingbang Wu 

Civil Engineering 



Qiao Yin 

Finance & Economics 





Deanna Wright 



Jieli Wu 

Information Systems & Operations Management 




Yiting Xin 

Accounting & Finance 



Sabrina York 



Kwabena Yamoah 

Physiology & Neurobiology 




Stephanie Youlios 

Kinesiology 






Kevin Young 

Supply Chain Management/ Finance 



Nina Zahraie 

Biological Sciences 



Samuel Zewdu 



YikeYu 

Accounting 



Brandon Zarco 

Economics 




Sarah Yun 

Early Childhood Education 




Yingzhen Zhang 

Information Systems & Operations Management 



Justin Zelinsky 

Computer Science 




Amanda Zimerman 

Family Science 





Melissa Zissman 

Family Science 




Dusan Zivanovic 

Finance 



Z010 



Wallace D. Loh becomes 

the 33rd president 

oftheUnluersity 

of Maryland. 



Coach Gary Williams retires 

after 22 seasons as men's 

basketball head coach. 



2011 



• 



i 



i 



i 



I 



I 





When the seniors started attending the Uniuersity of 
Maryland in 2009, some things mere a little different: 



President: Barrack Obarv^a 

Uniuersity President: Dan Mote 

Uniuersity Football Coach: 

Ralplr( Friedgen 

Uniuersity Baslcetball Coach: 

CiarLj Williai^s 

Super BoujI Champions: 

Pittsburg Steeiers 

Best Motion Picture - Drama - Golden Globe Awards: 

Slum,dog Millionaire 

Best Motion Picture - Musical/Comedy - 

Golden Globe Awards: V/'ckc^ Cristina Barcelona 

Top 3 Artists of Z009 by Billboard: 

Taijlor Swift J BetjoncCj 8z Ladij Qaga 




I 





President: Bairirack Obaw\a 

Uniuersity President: W^//aee LoW 

Uniuersity Football Coach: 

Randi) BdsaH 

Uniuersity Basketball Coach: 

Mark Turgeon 

Super BoujI Champions: 

Baitim,ore Ravens 

Best Motion Picture - Drama - Golden Globe Awards; 

Best Motion Picture - Musical/Comedy - 
Golden Globe Awards: 

Les Miseirahles 

Top 5 Artists of Z012 by Billboard: 

AdelCj Lady Qaga, Ul WaynCj 
Katij Perrijj &o Rihanna 




100 YEARS AGO AT 

MARYLAND 
THE GREAT 

FIRE OF 




ARTICLE BY DEANNAMARTINO 

Managing Editor 

Z01Z marked the 100th 
anniuersary of "The Great Fire" 
that destroyed Uniuersity of 
Maryland's campus. This tragic 
euent forced the uniuersity to 
rebuild, to create a neuj identity 
for College Park, and to become 
the community uje see today. 

In 1912, the uniuersity, then 
known as the Maryland 
Agricultural College, was a 
military school for men. Those 
men who had not gone home 
for Thanksgiuing were enjoying 
a dinner dance with their dates 
when the fire started. 

The fire burned the Barracks 
and the Administration 
building, the two largest and 
most important parts of the 
Maryland Agricultural College. 
The Barracks housed all 269 
students, plus a dining hall, 
kitchen, chapel, and library. 
The Administration building 



Z44 






held offices and classrooms, 
according to Uniuersity of 
Maryland Archiuist Anne S. K. 
Turkos. 

"Thestudentslostmanyoftheir 
personal possessions, campus 
records mere incinerated, and 
college officials had to scramble 
to prouide for the resumption 
of operation [at the college]," 
Turkos said. 

The administration faced a 
daunting task: the damage was 
seuere and insurance ujould 
not couer the costs to rebuild, 
but they needed to continue 
teaching. The school reopened 
six days later and students 
boarded ujith families in 
surrounding areas until Caluert 
Hall dormitory opened in 1914. 
In the aftermath of the fire, 
alumni, faculty and state 
leaders decided to redefine 
the college's purpose. The 
state took ouer, renaming it 
the Maryland State College of 



Agriculture. The college retired 
its military background, and 
ujomen enrolled for the first 
time. Campus was then rebuilt 
using a colony of buildings 
instead of one main structure. 

In order to commemorate this 
significant euent in Maryland's 
history, Uniuersity Archiues 
worked with the Department 
of Facilities Planning to create 
an on-site exhibit for students. 
On Wednesday, Nouember 28 
through Friday, Nouember 
30, signs with photos and 
information about the fire were 
posted on Morrill Quad. The 
departments also outlined the 
foundations of the buildings 
that were burned. 

Uniuersity Archiues also 
updated their website about 
the fire, created a uideo and 
liue-tweeted the euents of 
the fire the night it happened. 
Uniuersity President Wallace 
Loh sent out an email to 



notifying the community of 
the anniuersary and create 
buzz about the euent. 

"The fire is a defining 
moment in Uniuersity of 
Maryland history," explained 
Turkos. "Had the fire not 
occurred, would we haue 
as academically strong and 
uibrant an institution as we do 
today?" 

Much of Turkos' job is 
dedicated to collecting and 
filing information about 
the fire. From first-hand 
accounts to newspaper and 
yearbook stories about it as 
well as photographs, Turkos 
has acquired a great deal of 
knowledge about The Great 
Fire. She emphasizes the 
importance of reflecting on 
euents such as this one and 
recognizing the great impact 
they haue on the uniuersity 
community - not only then, but 
still today. 



Photos on pages l^k-lkb are courtesy of Anne S. K. Turkos of the Unuiersity Archiues. 




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ABOUT THIS SECTION BY DEANNA MARTINO 
Managing Editor 

Maryland sports fans are icnoiun for being some of the rowdiest in the country. We are often ranked high 
on lists of the rudest or most obnoxious sports fans. But that just means we loue our Terps and we will support 
them no matter what. With eight men's teams and 1 women's teams, there are plenty of sports to chose from. 

Maryland athletics has taken quite a toll in the past year, so we needed something to look forward to. 
Seuen sports programs -- men's and women's swimming, men's tennis, women's water polo, acrobatics and 
tumbling, cross country, and indoor track -- were cut to saue the uniuersity money. One program, men's out- 
door track and field, was able to fundraise enough money to support themselues. 

Maryland sports fans still had plenty of successful teams to support, despite these cuts. The women's 
basketball team won the ACC championship, and both lacrosse teams were successful in NCAA tournaments. 
The women's lacrosse team were semifinalists and the men were finalists. Defending NCAA champions, the 
field hockey team headed into the ACC tournament with a winning record, as well as men's and women's soc- 
cer. Recent seasons haue surely brought many reasons for fans to be proud of their Terps and look forward to 
the future of Maryland athletics. 




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MEN'S 



FOOTBALL 




When Randy Edsall addressed the 
media before his Terrapins football 
team began its season this fall, he 
preached optimism. 

He'd just lost his starting quarter- 
back, CJ. Brown, for the season to 
a torn ACL. He was coming off a Z-10 
season in his first go-round in College 
Park. He'd seen a mass exodus of play- 
ers from his program. 

But to him, none of that mattered. 

He'd spent an offseason recruiting 
his players. He had two new coordina- 
tors. The Terps had bought in. 

"I want all of our players to haue 
a chip on their shoulder because I do," 
Edsall said at the team's media day. 
"You hope that your players reflect 
your desire, attitude and determina- 
tion. I want our guys to understand 
that this is a whole new year." 

Outside expectations were tem- 
pered for the Terps, but Edsall still ex- 
pected the most from his squad. 

But euen he couldn't haue expected 
the luck that would befall the Terps, 
especially their quarterbacks. Neuer 
could he haue imagined that he would 
lose four quarterbacks to season-end- 
ing injuries. Neuer could he haue imag- 
ined starting a freshman linebacker 
slated to redshirt for the season's final 
four games. 

"We're going to find a way to put a 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

plan together to giue us a chance to go 
into the game and win," offensiue co- 
ordinator Mike Locksley said. "We may 
haue to haue a few guys step up, may- 
be take a little more on their plate, but 
we're going to giue ourselues a chance, 
we're going to put a plan together that 
best fits whoeuer our starter is at quar- 
terback and we need to go and execute 
it." 

Freshman quarterback Perry Hills, 
the Terps' opening day starter, led the 
team to a U-l record in his first six starts, 
getting better as the season went on. 
When a torn ACL ended his season on 
Oct. 20 against N.C. State in his seu- 
enth start, the Pittsburgh natiue had 
completed 57A percent of his passes 
for 1,336 yards, eight touchdowns and 
seuen interceptions. 

Freshman wide receiuer Stefon Diggs 
emerged as an electric playmaker for 
the Terps in 2012. Eliciting gasps from 
the crowd euery time he touched the 
ball, the Good Counsel product caught 
43 passes for 721 yards and six touch- 
downs. He also returned a kickoff 100 
yards for a touchdown in a 27-20 win 
ouer Virginia on Oct. 13. 

The Terps also boasted an improued 
defense throughout 2012. A much-ma- 
ligned unit in 2011, the defense was one 
of the top against the run in the nation. 
With a line led by senior defensiue ends 




Joe Vellano and A.J. Francis, the Terps 
allowed were second in the ACC against 
the run and second in the conference in 
total defense. 

After Hills' injury, though, the Terps' 
fortunes seemed to change for the 
worse. The Terps fell 20-18 to N.C. State 
after kicker Brad Craddock missed a po- 
tential game-winning field goal. Boston 
College edged the Terps, 20-17, the fol- 
lowing week when freshman quarter- 
back Caleb Rowe tore his ACL. 

Then, after linebacker Demetrius 
Hartsfield's torn ACL, the injuries on de- 
fense became too much. Georgia Tech's 
option offense ouerwhelmed the Terps 
and Clemson blew out the Terps 49-10. 

But despite finishing 2012 with a 4-8 
record, the future of Terps football is 
bright, with Diggs' talent and the return 
of an abundance of quarterbacks. 

"You can see a team that is out there 
competing for 60 minutes," Edsall said 
before the Terps played Florida State. 
"These are just lessons in life for these 
young men. We haue gone through 
some things this year that you normally 
do not go through in football, but that 
is how life is. Sometimes someone in 
your family has a health issue or goes 
through general trials and tribulations, 
but what you haue to understand is you 
are going to haue tough times in your 
life, in school, and in football. 






For the 
Record 



us. William & Mary 
W,7-6 

at Temple 
W, 36-27 

us. Connecticut 
L, 2^-21 

at West Virginia 
L, 31-21 

us. Wake Forest 
W,19-1A 

at Virginia 
W, 27-20 

us. NC State 
L, 20-18 

at Boston College 
L, 20-17 

us. Georgia Tech 
L, 33-13 

at Clemson 
L,«-10 

us. Florida State 
L,^l-1^ 

at North Carolina 
L,«-38 




257 



SEASON 
SENIORS 




■ Kerry Boykins #13 
m Deuonte Campbell #34 
Clarence Claiborne #38 
Keuin Dorsey #1Z 
Darin Drakeford #51 
Nick Ferrara #43 
AJ. Francis #96 
Eric Franklin #48 
Bennett Fulper #63 
Matt Furstenburg #89 
Justin Gilbert #79 
Demetrius Hartsfield #9 
Jeff Hernandez #39 
Kujabena Oforl #46 
Ryan Schlothauer #81 
Kenneth Tate #6 
Joe Vellano #7Z 




E 





WOMEN'S 



FIELD HOCKEY 




In Missy Meharg's Z9 years at the 
helm of the Terrapins field hockey 
team, she's ouerseen a thriuing dy- 
nasty with success that's nearly im- 
possible to match. 

The numbers speak for them- 
selues: 23 NCAA tournament ap- 
pearances, 19 final fours and seuen 
national championships. 

This season, though, the Terps 
couldn't notch the eighth title of 
Meharg's tenure and ninth ouerall 
in the history of the program, de- 
spite aduancing to its fifth straight 
final four. The Terps fell in ouertime, 
3-Z, to Princeton on Nou. 16. 

"I luas so proud of them for play- 
ing in the final of the Atlantic Coast 
Conference and certainly getting 
to the final four," Meharg said. "I'm 
uery proud of the ujay uje played. 
We played championship leuel — 
good enough to be national cham- 
pions at the time of year uje could 
haue been. That's what I ujill re- 
member about this year." 

Despite losing one game short of 
the national championship, Meharg 
expects the Terps to be right back 
in the hunt next season. After all, it 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

is the premier collegiate program in 
field hockey. 

"I belieue that Maryland is able 
to recruit the best players, the best 
student-athletes in college field 
hockey," Meharg said. "We haue a 
great staff so I'd like to think that ir- 
relatiue of what the sayers say, that 
we can win championships." 

The Terps, though, will still be 
mouing on without some of their 
main contributors. They graduated 
eight seniors, including midfielder 
Megan Frazer, who was third on 
the team with Z8 points (10 goals, 
eight assists). Also leauing with her 
are midfielder Janessa Pope, who 
played in all 24 games and recorded 
17 points, and forward Lindsey Puck- 
ett, who played in 20 games and 
scored three goals. 

The senior class finished its four 
years in the program with a record 
of 83-12, four final four appearances 
and two national championships. 

The remaining Terps are still a tal- 
ented bunch. The Terps' top scorer, 
forward Jill Witmer, will be a senior, 
while their second-leading scorer, 
forward Katie Gerzabek, will be a 




junior. Witmer had 40 points on 19 
goals and 10 assists, while Gerzabeck 
had 10 goals and 10 assists, despite 
missing three games to play at the 
Junior Pan Am Games. 

Along with the Terps' fourth- and 
fifth-leading scorers from a year ago 
— defenders Sarah Sprink and Aii 
McEuoy — the returning core packs a 
powerful punch. Plus, Meharg knows 
that any time spent playing with the 
graduating seniors will be a bonus 
for the future. 

"Their teammates haue played 
with them and around them and un- 
der them for three years, two years, 
one year," Meharg said. "In that re- 
gard, they haue a legacy." 

Meharg said she still feels numb 
to the final four loss to Princeton, 
which came on a penalty stroke in 
ouertime. In fact, due to the sud- 
den nature of it, she still feels like 
the Terps are battling the Tigers on 
that Nouember euening. But when 
the new season comes around, the 
Terps' goals will be right where they 
left them. 

"Once you win," Meharg said, "you 
always want to win." 





1 




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SEASON 
SENIORS 




I 



Kirstie Dennig #Z1 

Megan Frazer #19 

Colleen Gulick #11 

Danielle Kauffman #Z4 

Janessa Pope #12 

Lindsey Puckett #20 

Harriet Tibbie #23 

Tara Zollinger #22 






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WOMEN'S 



CROSS COUNTRY 




The Terrapins women's cross coun- 
try team used all of its depth through- 
out the Z01Z season to put it in the po- 
sition to be euen more successful next 
year. 

With consistent improuements 
during the season, euery race was an 
opportunity to see who the next run- 
ner to step up would be. Would it be a 
steady senior or an upstart freshman? 

"The team was able to step up this 
year in seueral key competitions," 
coach Andrew Valmon said. "Our top 
fiue scorers were constantly chang- 
ing, which shows the depth of the 
group. There were always athletes 
stepping up when needed throughout 
the duration of the season. The major- 
ity of the team also set new personal 
best performances." 

First, it was senior Anna Roth win- 
ning the season-opening UMES Lid- 
Lifter meet on Sept. 1. The Terps swept 
the top seuen spots in the race, led by 
Roth's time of 19:13 on the fiue-kilome- 
ter course. There was some premo- 
nition to how the youth would per- 
form, as a trio of Jackie Lazzaro, Emily 
VandeWater and Catherine Sheffo fin- 
ished second, third and fourth, respec- 
tiuely. 




ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

Two weeks later, it would be another 
runner, sophomore Myah Hicks, pacing 
the Terps to a fourth-place finish at the 
Nauy Salty Dog Inuitational. Hicks fin- 
ished the six-kilometer course in Z3:01 
to finish 10th, while Roth was close be- 
hind in 18th place. 

The Terps faced their biggest chal- 
lenge of the year Sept. Z8 when they 
traueled to Lehigh, Pa., for the Paul 
Short Inuitational and ran in a field 
that included a number of nationally 
ranked teams. Hicks again paced the 
Terps, as the team's top fiue finishers 
all posted times within one minute of 
each other. Ouerall, the Terps finished 
Z9th out of the 70 teams in the meet. 

"Ouerall, I'm pleased with how things 
went today," Valmon said in a release 
after the meet. "The team continues to 
improue each meet as they prepare for 
peak performances at the ACC Champi- 
onships." 

Junior Becky Yep became the Terps' 
third different top finisher of the year 
Oct. 1Z when she won the Blue & Gold 
Inuitational in Newark, Del. She won 
the race by 18 seconds, setting a new 
personal best in the process, and the 
Terps finished second behind host Dela- 
ware. Roth finished seuenth ouerall. 



Yep and Roth again went one-two for 
the Terps at ACC Championships the next 
weekend in Blacksburg, Va. Competing 
in a field against some of the NCAA's top 
teams, including No. 1 Florida State, the 
Terps finished 11th in the IZ-team field. 

Yep made a late season debut for the 
Terps, not racing until the Paul Short 
Inuitational. But when she came back, 
she was the Terps' best runner. After 
her showing at ACC Championships, the 
Ellicott City natiue finished 37th at the 
NCAA Mid-Atlantic Regional on Nou. 9, 
helping the Terps to a 13th place finish 
in a field of 31 teams. 

In all, the season giues the Terps 
plenty of optimism for next year. De- 
spite losing Roth, the Terps return Yep 
and the underclassmen who improued 
through the duration of the fall. 

"We will look to build on this year's 
performances heading into next year," 
Valmon said. "We are only losing two se- 
niors and hope that the underclassmen 
will step up to fill these shoes. Many of 
our athletes haue shown promise in this 
year's competition, demonstrating that 
they are ready to take these perfor- 
mances to the next leuel. Our ultimate 
goal is for eueryone to exceed expecta- 
tions." 



SENIORS 



Julie Fricke, Christy Goldmann, and Anna Roth 





WOMEN'S 



VOLLEYBALL 





For the 
Record 



17-15 



The Terrapins uolleyball team's 
season could easily be diuided three 
parts. 

There was the hot 9-A start when 
the Terps defeated Clemson for the 
first time in coach Tim Horsmon's 
fiue-year tenure. Then, the team was 
befallen by injuries and endured a 
stretch where it dropped nine of 12 
matches. But the Terps closed by win- 
ning fiue of their final seuen. 

While the Terps finished 17-19 ouerall 
with an 8-12 mark in the ACC, Horsmon 
and his players still saw it as a sign. 

"We're excited for it," Horsmon said. 
"We only had two seniors on our team. 
... We're returning the majority of 
our offense and defense. Still a lot of 
young players but I think this year's 
going to be big for us." 

Senior setter Remy McBain uiewed 
the year as things finally clicking 
under Horsmon. McBain, who was a 
member of Horsmon's first recruiting 
class, lasted through 2011's 15-match 
losing streak and a 60-69 career record 
in College Park. But despite the hard- 
ships, she neuer once thought about 
transferring or leauing the team. 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

"I was happy with it," McBain said. 
"There's always room for improue- 
ment, but I don't want to liue my life 
in regrets. So I was happy with my per- 
formance, and I just look to continue to 
get better throughout my career." 

The Terps were buoyed by the per- 
formance of outside hitter Ashleigh 
Crutcher, who was an AII-ACC and hon- 
orable mention All-America selection. 
She led the team with kUl kills, which 
ranks as the sixth-highest total in 
school history, and her mark ouer 3.79 
kills per set ranked third in the ACC. 

Middle blocker Adreene Elliott start- 
ed all 32 matches and played in all 117 
sets for the Terps and led the team in 
blocks. Elliott and Crutcher, both of 
whom just completed their sophomore 
campaigns giue Horsmon a talented 
nucleus mouing forward. 

"A year later, they're grown up," Hor- 
smon said. "They'ue made some moues 
forward. Those things in combination, 
we're a better team." 

But health still remained the decid- 
ing factor in the Terps' season. Out- 
side hitter Mary Cushman missed eight 
matches due to a concussion. Outside 



hitter Kamrin Gold sprained her ankle. 
Emily Fraik, Kaitlyn King and Caitlin Ad- 
ams all missed time, too. 

It was more of the same from the 
Terps' dismal 2011 campaign, when they 
were also besieged by injury. 

But at the end of the year, the Terps 
rallied. Outside of stumbling at Florida 
State and Miami, the Terps dropped 
fiue sets in their final fiue wins. When 
healthy, they showed how they are ca- 
pable of performing. 

"I think we haue a great set of girls 
that are still here," McBain said. "There's 
only two of us leauing. They haue a 
great group of girls. Great leaders, and 
I'm so excited to see where they're go- 
ing to go next year and the years after 
that because I know it's going to be 
great." 

The Terps haue yet to make the post- 
season under Horsmon, but with the fi- 
nal performances of 2012, there's reason 
for optimism in 2013. 

"We're excited about the moue we can 
make going into next year," Horsmon 
said. "I think the foundation is there 
now. The talent's there. Our kids know 
that they can win big matches now." 




269 



SEASON 
SENIORS 




Caitlin Adams #21 
Remy McBain #9 



I 






MEN'S 



OCCER 




The Terrapins men's soccer team's 
201Z season marked a return to the Col- 
lege Cup for the first time since 2008, 
but it fell short in its quest for its first 
national championship since then. 

The Terps fell in penalty kicks, A-3, to 
regional riual Georgetown in the Col- 
lege Cup semifinals Dec. 7 in Hoouer, 
Ala., after a spirited comeback. They 
fell behind both 3-1 and A-2 before ral- 
lying for tujo late goals to send the 
game to ouertime and, ultimately, 
penalty kicks. 

It was a game indicatiue of the 
team's performance all season long. 

"In our Maryland fashion, we put 
some things together and put it right 
and really pushed, not only to get 
back, but get the winner," coach Sasho 
Cirouski said. "We came up a little emp- 
ty." 

While the Terps did fall short in the 
pursuit of their biggest preseason goal 
— the national championship — they 
still came away with the ACC regular 
season title and the ACC tournament 
championship. They enjoyed one of 
the best seasons in program history 
and finished with a 20-1-3 record. 

The Terps also enjoyed a stellar of- 
fensiue season from forward Patrick 
Mullins. The New Orleans natiue fin- 
ished with 44 points on 17 goals and 
10 assists. The points were the sixth- 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

most euer in a season for a Terp, while 
the goals and assists ranked sixth and 
eighth on the single-season records 
lists. And in the key moments, Mullins 
seemed to always be there, notching 
seuen game-winning goals. 

"I'm just so comfortable with these 
guys and playing with these guys," 
Mullins said in Nouember. "I know 
where all my teammates are going to 
be on the field and I think that helps 
improue my game and they help me so 
much along the way." 

The Terps also bid farewell to three 
seniors that were lynchpins of the 
Terps' success ouer their careers. Mid- 
fielder John Stertzer and defenders 
Taylor Kemp and London Woodberry 
exit the program hauing won 68 games 
and making at least the NCAA tourna- 
ment third round euery year. 

Stertzer scored 21 goals in the past 
two seasons and helped connect the 
offense to the defense. Kemp was a 
starter from Day 1 with the Terps and 
battled injuries in 2012, euen flying to 
Germany in October for a sports her- 
nia procedure so he could play in the 
postseason. Woodberry became one of 
the conference's top center backs and 
scored three clutch goals during the 
season. 

"I would haue done anything to get 
back on the field," Kemp said in early 




Nouember. "All I wanted to do was play. 
It's my senior year and I loue this team 
and I belieue in this team. I wanted to 
do euerything I could to help this team." 

While the Terps do graduate three 
key elements of their team, they re- 
turn a great deal of young — and now 
experienced — talent. Forward Schillo 
Tshuma and defenders Mikey Ambrose 
and Dakota Edwards started almost eu- 
ery game as freshmen. Tshuma finished 
second on the team with 10 goals, in- 
cluding two in the loss to Georgetown. 

Plus, freshman forward Christiano 
Francois prouided a spark off the bench 
with fiue goals. Combining the youth 
with the returning experience of for- 
ward Jake Pace, defender Jordan Cyrus 
and midfielder Helge Leikuang, the 
Terps are in position to make another 
run in 2013. 

But for 2012, the Terps fell short. It 
was a heartbreaking end to a season 
that started with a 16-game unbeaten 
streak and juggernaut offense. The 
Terps had returned to the College Cup, 
but they still left empty-handed. 

"We had trained many days in the hot 
summer for this exact moment, to come 
out and be fit," Mullins said. "I thought 
we did. I still thought we pushed on in 
ouertime and had some decent chances 
and looks at goal. It just wasn't meant 
to be." 





WINNING 
STREAK 



us. Penn State 
T,2-2 

us. Louisuille 
W,3-0 

us. UCLA 
T,2-2 

us. California 
W,6-0 

at Boston College 
W,^-0 

us. UMBC 
W,3-l 

at NC State 
W,3-2 

us. Virginia Tech 
W,2-0 



us. Georgia State 
W,^-0 

at College of 

Charleston 

W,3-2 

us. Virginia 
W,l-0 

us. Rutgers 
W,21 

at Duke 
W,2-l 

us. Colgate 
W,2-0 

us. North Carolina 
W,1-0 

us. Lehigh 
W,2-l 

us. Clemson 
T,2-2 



269 



SEASON 
SENIORS 




Taylor Kemp #Z 
John Stertzer #Z7 
London Woodberry #ZZ 







I knouj where all 
my teammates are 
going to be on the field 
and I think that helps 
Improue my game and 
they help me so much 
along the way. 

- Patrick Mullins, 
Junior 



M Alt I II* 




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WOMEN'S 



OCCER 



The turnouer on paper was obui- 
ous as the Terps women's soccer team 
entered its 201Z season. 

Coach Brian PensJty had departed 
for Tennessee. Eleuen seniors left Col- 
lege Park to moue on with their ca- 
reers and hues. After an up-and-doujn 
2011, it seemed like the Terps would 
need time to adjust to a regime and 
new program. 

Not much changed on the field, 
though. 

One of the top teams in the nation 
the preuious three years, the Terps 
picked up right where they'd left off 
and finished with a 14-7-2 record, ACC 
Championship game appearance and 
NCAA Tournament second round exit. 

The success started at the top with 
new coach Jonathan Morgan. A long- 
time assistant under Pensky, Morgan 
kept an element of stability to a team 
that was still returning some key on- 
field pieces like forward Hayley Brock, 
who led the team in goals (13) and 
points (32). 

"The continuity of our staff and our 
players' continued commitment to be- 
ing great will allow Maryland women's 
soccer to continue to moue forward in 
its pursuit of reaching excellence in 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

women's college soccer," Morgan said 
in a release when he was hired. 

Despite the new cast, the Terps picked 
up on the success of the 2011 campaign, 
when they made it to the top-16 in the 
NCAA Tournament. The Terps started 
A-1-1, including a win against Alabama 
in Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

But there were stumbles. The Terps 
fell at home, 1-0, to an unheralded 
Fordham team Sept. 9 despite out- 
shooting the Rams, 19-5. Just one of 
those fiue Fordham shots made its way 
by goalkeeper Rachelle Beanlands and 
into the back of the net. 

On the cusp of ACC play, it cast a pall 
ouer the start of the season. The ACC, 
after all, checks in as one of the top 
conferences in all of collegiate wom- 
en's soccer. 

The Terps got off to a torrid start in 
ACC play, winning six of their first eight 
games including the program's third- 
euer win ouer North Carolina on Sept. 
13 and a late come-from-behind uictory 
ouer Virginia on Sept. 27. The Terps were 
climbing in the rankings and poised for 
a deep postseason run. 

In addition to Brock's scoring, the 
Terps receiued a breakout season from 
midfielder Becky Kaplan, who finished 



tied for first in assists (six) and second 
in goals (12) and points (30). Midfielder 
Oliuia Wagner anchored the team in 
the midfield and played the third-most 
minutes behind defensiue stopper Do- 
menica Hodak. 

All the while, Morgan was integrating 
freshmen like midfielder Ashley Spiuey 
(13 points), forward Gabby Galanti (nine 
points) and defender Shannon Collins 
into the rotation. Collins wound up 
playing a team-high 1,990 minutes in 
the back, helping fill a uoid left when 
senior defender Megan Gibbons tore 
her ACL early in the season. 

In the end, though, the Terps fell in 
the postseason in heartbreaking fash- 
ion Nou. 16. Against Denuer in the sec- 
ond round in Stanford, Calif., the Terps 
built a 2-0 lead in the first 60 minutes. 
But the Pioneers rallied thanks to three 
goals from Nicholette Digiacomo, in- 
cluding tallies in the 90th and 94th min- 
utes to send the Terps back to College 
Park. 

"My heart goes out to [the seniors] 
and the entire team because I feel they 
deserued better than what they got to- 
night," Morgan said in a release after 
the loss. "Unfortunately, life and sport 
can be cruel." 



Z74 




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SEASON 
SENIORS 



Bailey Bodell #18 
Megan Gibbons #16 
Domenica Hodak #Z 
Danielle Hubka #Zk 
Becky Kaplan #19 
Oliuia Wagner #11 
Shannon Zickler #0 



I 




I 





WOMEN'S 



GYMNASTCS 




Early expectations for the Ter- 
rapins gymnastics team were high. 
After tujo consecutiue third- 
place finishes in the East Atlan- 
tic Gymnastics League, the Terps 
were picked to finish second in the 
eight-team conference comprising 
of eight schools located between 
North Carolina and New Hampshire. 

And three weeks into their sea- 
son, the Terps haue liued up to that 
billing. 

The Terps tied No. 22 N.C. State — 
the lone team picked aboue them 
in the EAGL — on Jan. 11 by a score 
of 199.000-199.000 in their season 
opener. Three days later, the Terps 
made their debut in the Gymlnfo 
Top 29 poll, jumping to No. 17. 

"What a great way to start the 
season," coach Brett Nelligan said in 
a release after the N.C. State meet. 
'Tm really proud of the team. They 
came out tonight and were really 
determined to make a statement 
about where we feel we belong in 
the conference. Putting up a perfor- 
mance like this on the road, against 
a strong team, in front of a tough 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

crowd is a great sign." 

The Terps haue been led early 
in the season by junior Katy Dodds. 
She set a new program record on 
uault with a score of 9.979, includ- 
ing receiuing one perfect 10.00 from 
the judges. The team tied the seu- 
enth highest score in history with an 
ouerall mark of 49.129. 

"Katy's uault was as close to per- 
fect as you can get," Nelligan said. 
"It was incredible." 

It was the signal of a hot start for 
the Terps. Just more than a week 
after the N.C. State meet, the Terps 
swept conference foe Pittsburgh, 
Cornell and Temple in Pittsburgh to 
put their record at 3-0-1 early in the 
year. 

And like the week before, the Terps 
dominated on uault. Dodds and se- 
nior Ally Krikorian combined to lead 
the Terps to a program-record score 
in the euent. Dodds and Krikorian 
each posted scores of 9.900, and the 
Terps were ranked eight nationally 
on uault as of Jan. 14. 

Their performances were boosted 
by freshman Kathy Tang, who had 




the team-high score in the all-around 
in the first two meets. She was rec- 
ognized as EAGL Rookie of the Week 
after the N.C. State meet and also led 
the team on the uneuen bars in Pitts- 
burgh. 

"I'm so proud of this team," Nel- 
ligan said. "To start on the road two 
straight weeks and come out and do 
what they'ue done is incredible. This 
is a special group." 

As the season moues forward, the 
Terps haue plenty of steady perform- 
ers to boost them. The Terps returned 
three All-EAGL first team members 
from last year. Krikorian was the 
gold medalist in the floor exercise at 
the EAGL championships last season. 
Combined with the youth of Tang, 
Bailey Philbin, Haley Jones and Alex 
Zimmerman, the Terps should haue a 
potent combination for a deep con- 
ference run. 

"I think we can build off of the 
success of last year's season and see 
if we can push it euen further this 
year," Nelligan said before the sea- 
son started. 



Z78 




I 




Z01Z-Z013 

SEASON 
SENIORS 




Kesley Cofsky 
Ally Krikorian 






MEN'S GOLF 






ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

After becoming the first Terrapins golfer to capture an indi- 
uidual title in almost two years in September, junior Sean Bosdosh 
rode a waue of success through the fall golf season and has him- 
self poised for the spring season and ACC Championships. 

Bosdosh won the VCU Shootout in September and followed it 
up with a win at the Firestone Inuitational in Akron, Ohio. The last 
Terp to win an indiuidual title was Jason Popeck in October 2010. 

"Sean's been nothing short of spectacular," head coach Jason 
Rodenhauer said in a release in late October. "He's been great, 

he's been consistent. He's on his way to being an all-conference player this year." 

Bosdosh's scoring auerage of 71.29 was tops on the Terps and ranked second in the 
ACC, and he recorded top-10 finishes in four of the Terps' fiue fall tournaments. All 
this has come after Bosdosh won the 91st Maryland Open last summer and fin- 
ished second in the Maryland State Amateur Championship. The Clarksburg natiue 
led the Terps in scoring auerage last spring, too, with a mark of 74.13. 

The indiuidual triumphs of Bosdosh also propelled the Terps forward to some of 
their best finishes of the year. The team finished fourth at the VCU Shootout and tied for seuenth at the 
Firestone Inuitational. The Terps placed three golfers in the top 20 at the Wolfpack Intercollegiate in mid- 
October to notch a fifth place finish. 

By the end of the season at the Bridgestone Golf Collegiate, the Terps had shown Rodenhauer steps 
toward a successful spring season. 

The Terps receiued a boost from the youth in the team in freshmen Tom Harris and Andrew McCain. Har- 
ris recorded two top-10 finishes on the fall. He shot a 69 in the final round at the VCU Shootout to finish in 
a tie for eighth place. At Bridgestone Golf Collegiate, his 3-ouer 219 tied him for 10th. 

McCain's best finish came at the Wolfpack Intercollegiate, when he finished tied for 16th. Through the 
first four tournaments of the fall, McCain's score decreased from weekend to weekend. 

"I'm really pleased with the way the freshmen haue turned it on here," 
Rodenhauer said. "If we can get some help in the back of the line 
up, the spring should be pretty good for us." 

The Terps are looking to build on a 10th place finish 
at last season's ACC Championships, where the Terps 
peaked and played some of their best golf of the sea- 
son. With the improuement present throughout the fall 
in indiuidual performances could be poised for an euen 
better 2013. 






.Vi^ 



Z8Z 




I 




WOMEN'S GOL 





ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

When the Terrapins women's golf team wrapped up its fall season in late October, 
it was in typical fashion. 

Senior Christine Shimel led the Terps to a fourth place finish at the Palmetto Intercollegiate in Kiawah Island, 
S.C., by shooting 1-ouer par to finish tied for second place indiuidually?. It was another top-10 finish for her and 
another top-fiue finish for the Terps. 

"I think it was a strong fall season for the women's team," director of intercollegiate golf Jason Rodenhauer 
said in an October release. "Christine Shimel played great this weekend and had a great fall. She was certainly 
the most consistent player throughout the season. A tie for fourth is a good finish for us." 

Shimel was key for the Terps all fall long. A 2010 AII-ACC selection, she led the team in scoring auerage with 
a mark of 73.70, which also ranked third in the ACC. After a slow start at the Cougar Classic where 
^^ she finished tied for 48th place, Shimel rebounded to notch a fourth-place finish at the Cardi- 
nal Cup, a seuenth-place finish at the Starmount Classic in October and then the [second- 
place] finish at Palmetto. 

The Terps started the season slowly with a 21st place finish at the Cougar Classic on Sept. 
11. Junior Emily Gimpel and sophomore Juliet Vongphoumy were their next finishers. But the 
team rebounded in Simpsonuille, Ky., one week later with a fifth place at the Cardinal Cup. 
Shimel shot a 69 in the final round to moue from a tie for 18th place to finish in a tie for fourth place. As a 
team, the Terps finished 11 strokes back of champion Louisuille. Behind Shimel, Vongphoumy, a 2012 AII-ACC se- 
lection, rebounded from the weekend before to finish in a tie for 11th and Gimpel logged a top-30 finish, check- 
ing in at tied for 27th. 

In the Starmount Classic in early October, the Terps got their usual contributions from Vongphoumy (third 
place) and Shimel (tied for seuenth place), but one of their freshmen also stepped up for her best performance. 
Heidi Baek finished tied for ninth in the tournament, her best showing in her first year in College Park as the 
Terps finished second. 

The performances continued through the Terps' win in the Lady Pirate Intercollegiate on Oct. 9 and into 
the final Palmetto Intercollegiate on Oct. 29. After Shimel's second place finish, Vongphoumy 
finished tied for 18th, and Baek finished in the top 30 with a score of 9-ouer to 
wrap up the fall of her freshman season. 

"Heidi had her best tournament so far," Rodenhauer said. "It was 
good to see her play well. She's capable of being a great player for 
us." 

With Vongphoumy finishing seuenth in the ACC in scoring au- 
erage (74.08) and Gimpel finishing 19th in the same statistic, the 
Terps haue some prouen talent heading into the spring season. 
Now, it's Just building depth and meshing euerything together. 




Z83 




MEN'S 



-^JRACK^ 



&FIEL 




Entering the 201Z Terrapins men's 
track and field season, coacli An- 
drew Valmon didn't euen Itnoiu if he 
ujould haue a team in 2013. 

Budget ujoes luithin the athletic 
department put the team on the 
chopping block, along with seuen 
other sports in a report released by 
the uniuersity in Nouember 2011. 

The Terps, though, were able to 
come together and raise enough 
funds to keep the program aliue. 
When the calendar turned to July 1, 
2012, the team was saued, and now, 
it begins its life in a new era. 

"We are looking forward to a com- 
petitiue season and leauing a last- 
ing legacy at the uniuersity," Val- 
mon said. "The history of Maryland 
men's track is strong, and we knew 
from the start that we were going 
to do anything possible to keep the 
program intact." 

There are some changes, though. 
The financial constraints haue 
forced the team to haue to deal 
with limited scholarship funds and 
pare down its roster because of the 
smaller number of athletes that 
can be supported. At first glance, 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

the Terps could appear to be short- 
handed, but for Valmon, it's simply a 
change for his athletes to ouercome. 

"The expectations and standards 
haue to be higher for our men's team 
based on the new structure of the 
program," Valmon said. "We will be 
asking more from each of the men 
on our roster and haue been upfront 
with the guys about stepping up 
when needed. We haue extended 
our base training to allow for peak 
performances during the outdoor 
season." 

The Terps return senior Jon Hill, 
who was a USTFCCCA(my gosh, that's 
an obnoxious acronym) Second 
Team Ail-American last spring, in 
the high jump, an euent in which he 
placed ninth m at the NCAA Champi- 
onships last season. Also in the field 
euents, the Terps haue junior Josh 
Haghighi and sophomore Pat Cole 
returning. 

Last season, Haghighi placed 
seuenth in the shot put at the ACC 
Championships while notching a 
16th place in the discus at the same 
meet. Cole placed 13th in the shot 
put at the conference champion- 




ships while also placing eighth in the 
hammer throw. 

Valmon said he is looking to se- 
niors Shawn and Dareem Dauid in 
the sprints. Both ran on shorter relay 
teams in 2012, while Dareem Dauid 
ran the 200 meters indiuidually dur- 
ing the season and Shawn Dauid was 
in the 400 meters and placed 11th at 
ACC Championships. Sophomore Ter- 
rence Maliff, the lone hurdler listed 
on the roster, was seuenth in the 
400 meter hurdles in the conference 
championships. 

Seniors Ryan Chelton and Mama- 
dou Niang will participate in the mid- 
dle distance races this year in their 
first years of outdoor track compe- 
tition for the Terps. And finally, Val- 
mon looks to senior Brian Faherty, 
junior Sean O'Leary and sophomore 
Kikanae Punyua for the distance 
races. 

Despite all of the tumult and un- 
certainty surrounding the program 
during the past year, Valmon has his 
mindset for this year's team in mind. 

"This year," Valmon said, "I am ex- 
pecting big performances across the 
board." 




289 



WOMEN'S /if 

'SJRACK & field' 








When the Terrapins luomen's 
track and field team's outdoor sea- 
son begins in earnest, it luon't come 
after a long layoff or offseason. 

No. the athletes luill be transi- 
tioning straight from their indoor 
track and field season into the out- 
door track and field season, and 
there ujon't be a chance for any of 
them to lose their edge. 

"Our athletes compete year 
round." coach Andreiu Valmon said. 
"They begin training in the fall and 
compete from January through 
June. There is not a long transition 
betiueen indoor and outdoor track 
so the competitiue fire stays lit 
throughout the year." 

At the end of January, multiple 
Terps had already put together a 
number of notable performances, 
and those are expected to continue 
throughout the season and into the 
future. 

At the Night at the Armory meet 
in Neuj York on Jan. 25. junior Moriah 
Young and sophomore Thea LaFond 
each Luon tujo euents, and the Terps 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

finished second ouerafl. Young luon 
both the Lueight throiu and shot put 

— her third time luinning the shot 
put in the Terps' first three meets 
and her second first-place finish in 
the lueight throuj in the same span 

— and LaFond oias uictorious in the 
60 meter hurdles and high jump. 

The success of both Young and 
LaFond shoius houj the Terps are 
depending on both upper and loujer 
classmen to achieue success this sea- 
son. Freshman Chioma Onyekujere 
placed second behind Young in the 
shot put ujith the fifth-best throiu in 
program history. The fourth-place 
^x^OO meter team had one member 
of each class on it. 

"We don't hold anyone back, so 
our young athletes are held to the 
same standards as our upperclass- 
men," Valmon said. "Eueryone on 
this team is expected to contribute 
from the start. We start this mental- 
ity ujith our recruiting and hold each 
athlete accountable to do great 
things each time they enter compe- 
tition." 



The Terps haue also receiued sue 
cess this season from sophomore 
Amber Meluille, luho notched the 
fifth best mark in the high jump in 
program history in the season open- 
ing Nittany Lion Inuitational on Jan. 
11 and 12. Sophomore Myah Hicks has 
been the Terps' best runner in the 
800 meters so far as ujell. 

The Terps also return the high jump 
runner-up at ACC Championships 
in Amina Smith, giuing the Terps a 
strong stable of jumpers to go ujtth 
their usual strength in the jumps. 

In all, it giues the Terps another 
strong core to depend on mouing 
forujard through the rest of the in- 
door season and into the outdoor 
campaign. 

"We haue a great group of young 
athletes ujho are eager to get to the 
next leuel," Valmon said. "Our upper- 
classmen are expected to lead and 
set the example, but in the end, the 
full team ujill come together to prod- 
uct results." 




WOMEN'S 



TENNS 





The Terrapins ujomen's tennis 
team may be going through a pe- 
riod of transition under new coach 
Daria Panoua, but it doesn't change 
anything that Panoua has worked 
toward throughout her entire career. 
A two-time All-American, three- 
time all-conference selection in the 
Pac-10 and 2003 Pac-10 Player of the 
Year at Oregon in the early ZOOOs, 
Panoua wants the success of her 
playing days to translate to the side- 
line in College Park. 

"I'm uery competitiue, and I want 
to win," Panoua said. "I can't win as a 
player anymore, so I want to win as 
a coach." 

It won't be easy, though. 
The Terps' roster has been in a con- 
stant state of flux for Panoua, and the 
team went through the fall season 
with just four players. To preuent her 
players from playing against each 
other too often, Panoua encouraged 
them to schedule matches against 
local junior players to add some ua- 
riety to their daily grind. 

"I think it was a little ouerwhelm- 
ing at the beginning, not hauing 
enough players and just a first-year 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

coach, but I think after the initial 
shock for the first couple weeks, it's 
been great," Panoua said. "The team 
is amazing. Eueryone here is uery sup- 
portiue in the athletic department. 
It's one of the best enuironments I'ue 
euer been in." 

Despite hauing a small roster, Pano- 
ua has gotten through to her play- 
ers. They see her pedigree and know 
what she accomplished in the college 
game and recognize her style. 

"I'm from Europe, she's from Eu- 
rope," Vroni Van Berlo said. "It's kind 
of more similar for me than hauing an 
American coach before." 

Panoua came to College Park af- 
ter flue years as an assistant at Min- 
nesota. There, she earned a master's 
degree in sports management and 
helped the Golden Gophers to their 
first NCAA Tournament in nine years 
after the 2012 season. 

The Moscow, Russia, natiue left Or- 
egon as the winningest player in pro- 
gram history with 94 wins, and set a 
single-season record of 32 in 2003 and 
2004. All the while, she was picking 
up tips from an intense coach in Or- 
egon and a more mild-mannered boss 



in Minnesota. 

"I think it made me more in the 
middle," Panoua said. "I'm uery appre- 
ciatiue that I got to experience both 
types of coaches." 

The lone senior on the roster, Pano- 
ua said she'll be counting on Van Berlo 
throughout the spring to help lead 
an influx of new talent and in the de- 
uelopment of a deep roster. Panoua 
inherited four players when she took 
ouer in the fall, but in one year, she 
knows the roster will be ouerhauled. 

When some coaches take ouer 
teams, the roster is bogged down by 
the players they recruited, making 
for a difficult transition. But the size 
of the Terps allows Panoua to get all 
of her players on the same page and 
work toward putting together a com- 
petitiue squad. 

"You hear a lot of coaches talk 
about not hauing their own team, that 
someone else recruited the players," 
Panoua said. "Here, I was lucky with 
the players I haue right now, but I'm 
still going to recruit. I'm going to haue 
a brand new team basically in a year. 
I'm going to haue my own team in a 
year, so that's different." 




SENIOR 
SEASON 



MEN'S 



At first glance, it's easy to see eu- 
erytliing Jolin Szefc won't haue in 
his first year talcing ouer the Terra- 
pins baseball team. 

The Terps are integrating an 
entirely neiu coaching staff. They 
lost tujo of their top three starting 
pitchers to graduation. They gradu- 
ated a four-year starter at short- 
stop. A top relieuer left early after 
being drafted. 

But looking past who isn't there, 
Szefc inherits a team in a possession 
for success. 

The Terps heralded recruiting 
class remained intact after former 
coach Erik Bakich left for Michigan, 
top left-hander Jimmy Reed re- 
turns, too. 

"I'm excited about this wonderful 
opportunity to lead the Maryland 
baseball program," Szefc said upon 
his hiring. "We haue a strong core 
group of players already in place at 
Maryland, and I see great things for 
the future of our program." 

The returnees haue the Terps 
poised for a run at their first NCAA 
Tournament appearance since 1971 
with pitching and defense again 
being the team's calling cards. 



SEBALL 





ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

And that starts at the top of the 
rotation with Reed. The senior was 
drafted in the 21st round of the MLB 
Draft last summer by the New York 
Yankees, but he decided to return 
for his senior season. He started last 
season as the team's closer before 
making a midseason moue to the ro- 
tation where he became the team's 
top starter. 

Last season. Reed posted a 1-3 re- 
cord and 2.70 ERA in 20 games (six 
starts). He struck out 51 batters in 
60 innings while holding batters to a 
.226 auerage. 

At the plate, three of the Terps' top 
four hitters return, led by catcher 
Jack Cleary, whose torrid last month 
of the season propelled to the top of 
the team's stat sheet with a .319 au- 
erage. Third baseman K.J. Hockaday 
and outfielder Jordan Hagel started 
all 56 games last year and posted au- 
erages of .317 and .309, respectiuely. 

The team will also benefit from 
the return of Charlie White, the 
team's opening night starter in cen- 
ter field and leadoff batter, who was 
lost with a broken hand one month 
into the season. 

Joining the Terps' other return- 




ing starters like slugging first base- 
man Tim Kiene is a group of talented 
freshmen with MLB-leuel potential. 
Three of the Terps' incoming fresh- 
men — pitchers Jake Drossner and 
Jared Price and shortstop Jose Cuas 
— were taken in the June draft but 
elected to come to College Park. A 
fourth, catcher Keuin Martir, was on 
the radar of many teams, too. 

All of the newcomers on the field 
will haue to mesh with the newcomer 
in the dugout. Szefc has been coach- 
ing since 1990 and was most recently 
an assistant at Kansas State. His most 
recent head coaching job was when 
he coached Marist from 1996-200Z 
and posted a 212-137-1 record. 

Now, the task in front of him is 
molding the team Bakich built into 
an NCAA Tournament squad. 

"John has been successful in euery 
position he's held during his 22-year 
coaching career," athletic director 
Keuin Anderson said in a July news 
release. "He has prouen himself as 
a successful head coach and a re- 
cruiter and deueloper of top talent. 
I haue no doubt that John will do an 
outstanding job leading our baseball 
program." 





291 



WOMEN'S 



SOFB 





In the past three years, Laura Wat- 
ten has led the Terrapins softball team 
to a string of success that was unprec- 
edented in the team's brief history. 

During her seuen years as coach, 
Watten has led the Terps to three ap- 
pearances in the NCAA Regionals and 
the second-most wins in a season (40) 
in program history in 2011. 

But Watten knows there's still more 
for her team to accomplish, and they 
can still go farther in 2013. 

"Ultimately, we'd like to be able to 
get through a regional and get into a 
super regional and be able to compete 
all the way until through the World Se- 
ries," Watten said. "We haue a young 
team this year but the thing about 
this program is I came in here want- 
ing to build it to be a postseason type 
program, one that expected to be in 
the postseason and played like that all 
year long and that's something that 
we continue to deuelop euery year." 

For Watten, one part of her team that 
stands out immediately is its balance. 
Of the 20 players on the roster, nine 
upperclassmen and 11 are freshmen or 
sophomores. There are a number of 
pieces that are going to gain experi- 
ence this season. 

Watten said some of the balance 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

is due to the fact that her team lacks 
a standout superstar, one player that 
all the focus will be on in euery game. 
Last season marked the end of historic 
careers for pitcher Kendra Knight, who 
graduated with the fourth-most wins 
and second-most strikeouts in program 
history, and outfielder Vangie Galindo, 
who left as the all-time leader in bat- 
ting auerage, hits and stolen bases. 

Instead, there'll be a mix. The pitch- 
ing staff is led by sophomore Kaitlyn 
Schmeiser and adds freshmen Maddie 
Martin and Samantha Schweickhardt. 
In the field, the Terps show their expe- 
rience with senior Sara Acosta in the 
outfield and junior Candice Beards at 
first base. 

"We're balanced across the board, 
and euerybody on this team is going to 
be able to contribute and be expected 
to contribute," Watten said. "I'm just 
looking for us to be consistent through- 
out the season and learn a lot and 
grow a lot. It's what you haue to do as a 
young team." 

Beards is the Terps' top returning hit- 
ter, posting a .318 auerage and a team- 
high ZU RBI. Catcher Shannon Bustillos 
batted .281 with a team-high seuen 
home runs and 33 RBI, meaning the 
Terps didn't lose much production from 



last year in their lineup. 

It sets up quite the assortment for Wat- 
ten, with the combination of returning 
players and new faces in the program. 
She's proud of the team's chemistry, but 
still isn't sure how it will work out. 

"There haue been years I hauen't 
established and identified captains at 
all and just depended on the team and 
that chemistry," Watten said. "I think 
euery year you haue to feel the pulse 
of your team. With us hauing a young 
team, we're going to haue expectations 
from some of the players that are out 
on that field that are freshmen that are 
going to be filling some big shoes and 
are going to haue some big roles on the 
field." 

But one thing is for sure. Watten ex- 
pects her players, no matter their expe- 
rience leuel to perform. The Terps haue 
been to the postseason three straight 
times after a lengthy drought, and now, 
they're looking to aduance further. 

"They stepped into a program that 
has established ourselues, and we're 
on the map now," Watten said. "We are 
a team that has established ourselues 
as hauing a winning tradition. We want 
to continue that and keep that going. 
That's why they came here." 




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Early on, the up-and-doujns of 
the Terrapins lurestling team were 
easily apparent. 

There luere the wins ouer Purdue 
and Nebraska, two schools from the 
wrestling-rich Big Ten Conference, 
in Nouember and December. 

But then there was the loss at 
Bloomsburg and the home defeat 
to Nauy in January, handing the 
team a 9-9 record as ACC play was 
about to begin. 

"We'ue had some really high highs 
and a couple of lows," coach Ker- 
ry McCoy said. "Ultimately, we're 
going to get better euery week. 
Some faster than others and some 
more consistently than others, but 
they're all getting better and that's 
the goal." 

For McCoy, the win against Ne- 
braska stands out. The Terps trailed 
the Cornhuskers 17-9 entering the fi- 
nal three matches to escape with a 
dramatic uictory. Jimmy Sheptock, 
Christian Boley and Carl Buchholz 
each won their matches to send the 
Terps to an 18-17 uictory. 

But there was also the Z2-19 loss to 
Bloomsburg and 22-18 loss to Nauy. 
McCoy knew those matches would 
be tough, but he still expected his 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

wrestlers to ouercome any chal- 
lenges placed in front of them. 

"We had some injured guys and we 
had some backups in, not to make 
excuses, but those are the type of 
things that we haue to be able to 
rise aboue," McCoy said. 

On the cusp of ACC play, McCoy's 
solution for the Terps is simple. If his 
wrestlers want to win the program's 
29th ACC Championship — the most 
of any uniuersity in the conference 
— they will need to ramp up the in- 
tensity and focus, from the top of 
the depth chart to the bottom. 

"Euerybody's just got to work a 
little bit harder," McCoy said. "We're 
working hard, and we just need a 
little bit extra. That's where we're at 
right now." 

The talent is there for the Terps 
to continue their success. Josh 
Asper, Jimmy Sheptock, Christian 
Boley and Geoffrey Alexander are all 
ranked in the top 20 for their weight 
classes. Asper checks in at No. 9 in 
the 174-pound weight class, while 
Sheptock is No. 7 in the 184-pound 
class, as of Jan. 19. 

Asper was an All-American in 2012 
and finished the season with a 28-4 
record. Sheptock went 27-6 in 2012 



and has won his first 27 dual meets. 

While looking for more out of all 
his wrestlers, McCoy has seen re- 
sponses early. He highlighted Shane 
Arechiga, a sophomore from Siluer 
Spring, as someone who's stepped 
up when the Terps haue needed it. 
Normally a wrestler in the 141-pound 
weight class, Arechiga has wrestled 
up in the 149-pound weight class for 
the Terps at times. He won his match 
against Nebraska, which kept the 
Terps within striking distance as the 
Cornhuskers tried to pull away. 

"We haue a lot of new guys in 
the rotation," McCoy said. "The last 
three years we'ue had kind of the 
same guys, the tested guys that 
haue been around for a while, and 
now we'ue got a handful of walk-on 
guys in the lineup. We haue guys that 
moued weight classes and got a dif- 
ferent position than they'ue got in 
the past." 

Despite some early season strug- 
gles and aduersity, McCoy has his 
eyes focused on another ACC Champi- 
onship. He's got the talent. Now he's 
just waiting for it to come through. 

"If euerybody's gluing a little bit 
more euery day," McCoy said, "we'll 
get to where we'll need to be." 




Z95 





MEN'S 



ASKETBALL 




MAlTftW"! 



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It was clear this year was going 
to be different for Mark Turgeon and 
his Terrapins men's basketball team 
from the opening tip of the season 
at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn, 
N.Y. 

The Terps pushed defending 
champion Kentucky to the brink, 
falling 7Z-69 in front of a national 
audience. After trailing early, the 
Terps rallied to close the gap late 
before No. 3 Kentucky got its last bit 
of separation. 

It could haue easily been taken as 
a moral uictory for a team that lost 
nine games by double digits in Tur- 
geon's first season and had six new 
players seeing major minutes. 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

But for the Terps' coach, it was 
nothing of the sort. 

"We're disappointed in the loss," 
Turgeon told the media afterward. 
"We fully expected to win the game 
coming up here, and we didn't do it." 

After Kentucky, though, the Terps 
won.. 

They reeled off 12 straight wins in 
all different fashions. There were the 
blowouts ouer LIU Brooklyn, Georgia 
Southern and UMES. There were the 
close battles against George Mason 
and Stony Brook. And with a young 
team, each game added something 
different as the team prepared for 
ACC play to open in early January. 

"There are some things I need to 



work on with the lead to make us 
better that I hauen't added, but I will 
add going forward," Turgeon said 
Dec. 21 after the Stony Brook game. 
"With a young team it is hard to add 
things. It was good because we are 
going to haue a lot of close games, so 
it was good." i 

Often times playing four freshmen 
and a transfer on the court at once, 
the Terps receiued contributions 
from up and down the depth chart. 
Most notable was forward Dez Wells, 
a sophomore transfer from Xauier. 
The Raleigh, N.C., natiue paced the 
Terps to key uictories at Northwest- 
ern and against George Mason scor- 
ing 23 and 29 points, respectiuely. 





"Whateuer my team needs from 
me, that's luhat I'm going to pro- 
uide," Wells said after the George 
Mason game. "I don't want to make 
this about myself because I couldn't 
haue done this without my team. 
They luelcomed me with open arms 
when I first got here and I couldn't 
haue done any of this without those 
guys. " 

And while the Terps' newcomers 
< made a splash, it was a returning 
player that perhaps made the big- 
gest impact. 

Last year, center Alex Len looked 

lost at times with his 7-foot-1 frame. 

There were flashes of brilliance, but 

there were also moments of f rustra- 

I tion. Terps fans had heard about the 

' work he had put in during the offsea- 



son, but there was no telling what 
uersion of Len would suit up for the 
Terps to start the season. 

But the Ukrainian erased any 
doubts of his ability right away. In 
front of that national audience in 
Brooklyn, Len scored 23 points and 
grabbed 12 rebounds. In the process, 
he announced himself as a force in- 
side and a potential lottery pick in 
the 2013 NBA Draft. 

It was a deuelopment in the front 
court supplemented by senior lead- 
ership from forward James Padgett 
and youth from freshmen Shaquille 
Cleare and Charles Mitchell. In the 
backcourt, guard Nick Faust's ma- 
turity continued to increase, while 
Pe'Shon Howard became a key fa- 
cilitator for a talented bunch of scor- 



ers. Through the Terps first 13 games, 
they had six leading scorers. 

On the cusp of league play, there 
was optimism abound for a team 
that hadn't been to the NCAA Tourna- 
ment since 2010. As Turgeon contin- 
ues to ouerhaul the program, things 
just look like they'll be different for 
the Terps. 

"I am excited to go into the league 
because I think we are ready for 
it," Turgeon said after the Terps de- 
feated lUPUl on Jan. 1. "Mentally we 
weren't ready to play today; Satur- 
day we will be ready for it. You haue 
to ask the guys. We won the games; 
we did what we had to do. A lot of 
teams around the country play the 
same type of schedule, and we han- 
dled it well." 




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WOMEN'S \M 

BASKETBALLI 




At the end of the 2011-2012 season, 
the Terrapins women's basketball 
team was one step from the preci- 
pice of the game. Only one game 
separated the Terps from the Final 
Four, where they hadn't aduanced 
to since winning the 2006 national 
championship. 

The Terps would fall to Notre 
Dame in the Elite Eight in coach 
Brenda Frese's deepest tournament 
run since 2009, but it set the tone 
for the Terps' 2012-2013 campaign. 
After returning to success last 



ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

season, they would sustain it this 
season. 

"For us, the challenge is to con- 
tinue to set that bar euen higher to 
separate ourselues being out there," 
Frese said at the team's media day in 
October. 

But as across all walks of life, the 
return to glory is marred by chal- 
lenges, aduersity and difficulties. 

Projected starting point guard 
Brene Moseley tore an ACL in prac- 
tice in October. Backup center Es- 
sence Townsend suffered the same 



injury in the Terps' Nou. 9 exhibition 
game against Goldey-Beacom. And 
starting shooting guard Laurin Mincy 
tore an ACL in a win at Nebraska on 
Nou. 28. 

All of a sudden, the Terps had lost 
two starters and a reserue from their 
depth. It threw a starting lineup into 
flux that seemed so solid when the 
season began and forced Frese andi 
her coaching staff to shuffle differ- 
ent combinations on the floor to 
keep her players fresh. 

By early December, Frese decided 



on her starting lineup. It included 
tujo freshmen — guard Chloe Pau- 
lech and forward Tierney Pfirman 
— plus reigning ACC Player of the 
Year Alyssa Thomas, AII-ACC forward 
Tianna Hawkins and center Alicia 
DeVaughn. 

"I feel like the continuity, the con- 
sistency is there," Frese said after the 
Terps defeated Hartford on Dec. 29. 
"Our rotations, the feel. Obuiously, 
that's not to say in different games 
in terms of matchups and different 
looks, but I like how this group really 
starts the game and how they can 
start that knockout punch early." 

Despite all the changes surround- 
ing the team on the court, the Terps, 
who started the year ranked No. 5 by 
the Associated Press, still enjoyed a 
large amount of success early in the 
season. 

They won 10 of their first 13 games 
by an auerage of 39 points. The Terps 
defeated then-No. 21 Nebraska on 
the road in late Nouember. They took 
down player of the year candidate 
Elena Delle Donne and Delaware on 
the road in front of a sell-out crowd 
in late December. When the team 
was hitting on all cylinders, the Terps 
were nearly impossible to stop. 

"When we are in a flow, I don't wor- 
ry about making mistakes or turning 
the ball ouer," Thomas said after the 
Hartford game, which the Terps won 
by 32 points. "We are just going out 
there and hauing fun and playing for 
each other." 

The only times the Terps stumbled 
was when opponents would knock 
them out of one of those flows. In 
their first loss at St. Joseph's on Nou. 
17, the Terps were held without a 
basket in the final seuen minutes of 
play. Then-No. 19 North Carolina held 




the Terps to 23.9 percent shooting in 
the second half of a 60-97 game Jan. 
3. The shots simply wouldn't fall. 

The Terps performed well on the 
national stage, too. Despite falling to 
then-No. 2 Connecticut, 63-48, on na- 
tional teleuision on Dec. 3, the Terps 
held arguably the nation's best team 
to their worst performance of the 
year. 

There were indiuidual highlights, 
too. Hawkins scored a career-high 33 
points at Loyola on Nou. 11. Thomas 
recorded the second triple-double 
in program history in a 90-point win 



ouer George Mason on Dec. 8. 

But through euerything, the end 
goal remained the same: a return to 
the Final Four for an attempt at the 
program's second national champi- 
onship. 

"If you focus on the little things, 
the winning will take care of itself," 
Frese said in October. "What's im- 
portant now when we're in this mo- 
ment, whether its academics, we're 
focused on that moment. Whether 
we're in practice, we're into that 
moment or if we're with our family, 
we're all in and we're spending that 




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SEASON 
SENIORS 




Caitlin Adams #3Z 
Tianna Hawkins #21 
Essence Toujnsend #5 



I 





MEN'S 



Tujice in the past two years, the 
Terrapins men's lacrosse team ad- 
uanced to the sport's highest stage, 
only to fall short. 

In 2011, it was a second quarter 
surge by Virginia that defeated the 
Terps at M&T Bank Stadium in coach 
John Tillman's first season. 

Last year, Loyola's lockdoujn de- 
fense held the Terps scoreless dur- 
ing the final 50 minutes of play in a 
9-3 loss. 

Nouj, for the third consecutiue 
season, the Terps look to return to 
the NCAA Tournament's final week- 
end in search of their first national 
championship since 1979. 

The road back to Memorial Day 
weekend starts with yet another 
grueling schedule featuring a num- 
ber of the nation's top teams. 

"Once again, our schedule is chal- 
lenging from start to finish," Tillman 
said in a release when the schedule 
was announced in December. "We 
consistently haue one of the na- 
tion's toughest schedules, and this 
season could be our most challeng- 
ing, playing some of the best teams 
' ' 'i-sst players in the nation each 
-ru sueek." 

face typical ACC foes 



ACROSSE 




ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 

Duke, North Carolina and Virginia in 
March and add a rematch against 
Loyola in February to go with re- 
gional riuals UMBC, Nauy and Johns 
Hopkins. Eight foes on the Terps' 
schedule made the NCAA Tourna- 
ment in Z01Z, and the slate finishes 
up in May with a game against reign- 
ing Tewaaraton Trophy winner Pe- 
ter Baum's Colgate Raiders. 

Despite graduating top scorer Joe 
Cummings, the Terps return fiue of 
their top seuen scorers. Senior at- 
tackman Owen Biye is the returning 
leading scorer for the Terps with 40 
points (ZO goals, ZO assists), while 
midfielder John Haus (16 goals, 17 
assists) is a two-time All-American 
selection. 

The offense is there for the Terps 
and could get stronger, as junior at- 
tackman Mike Chanenchuk came on 
strong for the Terps at the end of 
Z01Z and finished with 18 goals. 

While the offense remains mostly 
steady, there are changes on the de- 
fensiue side of the field for the Terps. 
Defensiue coordinator Keuin 
Warne took the head coaching job 
at Georgetown in August after two 
years in College Park. At the end of 
the month, Tillman hired Keuin Con- 




ry from Fairfield to fill that uoid on 
the coaching staff. Conry's Fairfield 
teams finished in the top 16 in the 
nation in defense each of the past 
three seasons. 

"Keuin is one of the outstand 
ing young coaches in the country 
and has a prouen track record," said 
Tillman of Conry. "But just as impor 
tantly, he has tremendous character 
and embodies the characteristics of 
a Maryland defense — tough, hard 
working and loyal." 

The year Z013 also marks the return 
to College Park of former long pole 
Brian Farrell, who helped the Terps 
to their Z011 national championship 
game appearance against Virginia. 
He was a two-time Tewaaraton Tro- 
phy nominee as the nation's best la 
crosse player. 

It's another piece to the puzzle 
of the Terps trying to break a long 
championship drought. Seuen times 
since the 1979 season the Terps haue 
fallen in the national championship. 
But with much of the talent from last 
season's team returning and another 
year for the younger Terps to gain 
experience, this year could be differ 
ent. 




1 



I 




306 



1 



• 



SENIORS 




Jake Bernhardt #3 
Jesse Bernhardt #36 
Oiuen Blye #13 
Landon Carr #16 
Keuin Cooper #41 
Billy Gribbin #Z0 
John Haus #26 
Curtis Holmes #17 
Mike Scheeler #19 




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LACROSSE 





The Terrapins women's lacrosse 
team has turned the page. 

After falling to Northwestern in 
the NCAA Tournament semifinals 
last May when the Wildcats scored 
fiue of the game's last six goals, the 
Terps haue moued on to focus on 
what this season brings. 
It is, after all, a new season. 

"Losing the last game of the sea- 
son is always hard for any team," 
coach Cathy Reese said. "Z013 is a 
different year, though, and a differ- 
ent season and we are a different 
team. Our players are motiuated 
and inspired to be the best they can 
be and are working hard to get bet- 
ter euery day." 

For the Terps, it all starts — and 
usually ends with a goal — with 
midfielder Katie Schwarzmann. The 
Z012 Tewaaraton Trophy winner as 
college lacrosse's most successful 
player, the senior scored 7Z goals 
(fifth most in Terps history) last sea- 
son in addition to dishing ZZ assists. 

With second-leading scorer Karri 
Ellen Johnson graduating, euen 
more eyes will be on Schwarzmann, 
if they weren't already. 

"Katie Schwarzmann is an amaz- 
r.g player and huge for us on both 





ARTICLE BY DANIEL GALLEN 
Athletics Editor 
ends of the field and of course in our 
transition game in between," Reese 
said. "She is a two-year captain, and 
the team looks to her for leadership 
both on and off the field." 

Johnson, though, is the top-fiue 
goal scorer from last season. Attack- 
er Alex Aust (44 goals), midfielder 
Brooke Griffin (UO goals) and mid- 
fielder Kelly McPartland (39 goals) 
will all take to the field for the Terps, 
who last won the national champi- 
onship in ZOIC. 

Last season, the Terps auerage 
14.69 goals per game while allowing 
their opponents to score 8.00 per 
game. 

"We do return a core group this 
season on the offensiue end, which 
will be helpful as we work to incor- 
porate our new players into our of- 
fense," Reese said. "We haue strong 
leadership this season on the offen- 
siue end from Katie Schwarzmann 
and Alex Aust, so we will look to 
them to step up and lead the way." 
Reese and the Terps will integrate 
Inside Lacrosse's third-ranked re- 
cruiting class to the roster this sea- 
son, including No. 1 recruit Taylor 
Cummings, a local product from Elli- 
cott City, midfielder Bryn Boucher 






from Hingham, Mass., and attacker 
Halle Majorana from Manhasset, N.Y. 
In all, eight new freshmen join the 
roster in Z013, allowing Reese to con- 
tinue to build the roster. 

We haue a great group of new 
players this season that will be in- 
uolued right away," Reese said. "We 
had quite a few freshmen starting 
and playing for us last season and 
now with a year under their belt. We 
will look to them to lead the way for 
this year's freshmen class. So far this 
fall and spring we haue seen great 
things from our newcomers, and 
they are fitting right into our system 
of play. We are looking forward to in- 
corporating them further as the sea- 
son continues." 

Now, the focus for the Terps is 
on returning to their customary top 
spot in the nation at the end of the 
season. After winning seuen consec- 
utiue championships from 1999-Z001, 
the Terps haue won just one since 
then. The goal is to get back. 

"I want us to get better each week 
— euery practice," Reese said. "Byi 
playing the top teams in the nation 
we will push ourselues to grow to- 
gether as a team and work to be the 
best we can be in Z013." 



Alex Aust #10 
Melissa Diepold #19 
Camilla Hayes #19 
Kasey Hoiuard #34 
Danielle Kirk #30 
Kristen McAfee #36 
■liana Sanza #1<i 
Katie Schiuarzmann #7 








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ABOUT THE STAFF 





Editor-in-Chief: Katie Clarke 

Katie Clarke is is a junior gouernment and politics and Spanish double major. She 
has preuiously worked as the Greek Life Section Editor for The Terrapin in 2012. 
Katie studied abroad in London, England during the spring 2012 semester where 
she interned with a Somali refugee organization. She currently interns at the 
Department of Justice and hopes to attend law school following graduation. As 
a member of Delta Gamma Fraternity, Katie serued as Vice President Panhellen- 
ic. She enjoys spending time with her sisters, trauelling, and crafting. 

Managing Editor: Deanna Martino 

Deanna Martino is the managing editor of The Terrapin and this is her second 
year working for the yearbook. She is a junior journalism major from Baltimore 
who enjoys baking, crafting and all things Harry Potter. She is also a member 
of the Beta Sigma chapter of Delta Gamma. She has been published in Unwind! 
magazine, Uloop.com and interned for Home and Design magazine. She hopes 
to one day become an editor for a major magazine. 



Sports Pliotographer: Cliester Lam 

Chester Lam is a sophomore at the Uniuersity of Maryland, and is currently ma- 
joring in computer science. He is uery interested in photography, and likes to 
take pictures of nearly euerything. In particular, he enjoys the challenges that 
come with photographing fast action. Outside of photography and keeping up 
with school, Chester also plays badminton and codes web sites. 

General Photographer: Pooja Deb 

This is Pooja Deb's second year as the photographer for yearbook! She is a 
' ?iior studying biochemistry. After graduation, Pooja plans on going to medical 
chool. Here fauorite things are boxing, swimming, and Delta Gamma. 






31Z 





Design Editor: Ben Fraternale 

Ben hails from the New York City suburb of Iruington, New Yorl(. Ben is a junior 
communications major and aims to one day produce teleuision and film. When 
he's not editing uideo, he is a die hard Denuer Broncos and Washington Nationals 
fan. He'd also say there are few if any bigger fans of the show Lost. Namaste! 

Business Manager: Becky Clapes 

Becky Clapes is a junior gouernment and politics major. She currently serues as 
the Vice President of Membership of Delta Gamma Fraternity. She is also a mem- 
ber of the Uniuersity Student Judiciary. She loues all things related to Atlanta , 
the south, the Falcons, and the Braues. Becky dreams of traueling the world and 
has studied abroad in London. 

Copy Editor: Kathleen Caporoso 

Kathleen Caporoso is a junior finance and marketing major at the Uniuersity of 
Maryland. Kathleen is the Director of Administration for her sorority, Alpha Phi, 
and also works in the Undergraduate Studies office in the Robert H. Smith School 
of Business. After college, Kathleen hopes to moue to New York City and work as 
a Financial Consultant. 



Copy Editor: Jenny Hottle 

Jenny Hottle is a sophomore journalism major who would loue to be 
a foreign correspondent or inuestigatiue reporter one day. In addi- 
tion to copy editing for The Terrapin, she is a staff writer, copy editor 
and layout editor for seueral other campus publications. Outside of 
the journalism world, Jenny enjoys playing intramural sports, trau- 
eling, taking photos and playing guitar and ukulele. 

Academics Section Editor: Karen Maiudsley 

Karen Mawdsley is a sophomore studying journalism and hoping 
to double major with Spanish. This is her first year working for the 
yearbook. She is also inuolued with The Diamondback as a copy 
editor and La Voz Latina as a contributing writer. Karen is an actiue 
member of Alpha Phi Omega co-ed seruice fraternity and in her free 
time enjoys reading, writing, playing the piano, and running. 





i>^ 




student Life Section Co-Editor: Carly C[arl( 

Carly Clark is a junior and early childhood education major from Wash- 
ington, D.C. Last year, Carly studied abroad in Rome for a semester. 
Because of her loue of trauel, Carly hopes to teach in a school abroad 
after she graduates. Carly is an actiue member of Delta Gamma and 
is an officer on the Maryland Equestrian Team. Carly is also a student 
aide at the Center for Young Children. 

Student Life Section Co-Editor: Neha Sasty 



Neha Sastry is a bioengineering sophomore. She is inuolued in Engineers without 
Borders, the Indian Student Association and the Diamondback. Writing for the 
yearbook has been an amazing experience for Neha! 

Greek Life Section Editor: Molly Alsobrook 

Molly Alsobrook is currently a junior marketing major She is inuolued in seueral 
actiuities on campus, including Delta Gamma, the Panhellenic Association, and the 
Terrapin American Marketing Association. In her off time, she enjoys writing her 
fashion blog, watching old films, and being with her sorority sisters. 



Athletics Section Editor: Daniel Gallen 

Daniel Gallen is a junior pursuing a degree in the Philip Merrill College 
of Journalism. He is a senior staff writer for The Diamondback and 
has worked for the newspaper since his freshman year. Throughout 
fall Z01Z, Gallen couered the Maryland men's soccer team's run to the 
College Cup and the uniuersity's moue to the Big Ten from the ACC. 
Gallen is also a DJ at the campus radio station, WMUC, and hopes to 
pursue a career in sportswriting after graduation. 





About the Book: 



Theme: The Pride of Maryland 

Publishing Company: Balfour Publishing, Dallas, Texas 

Account Executiue: Angela Holt 

Publishing Represetnatiue: Julia Jordan-Rocheuot 




/ 



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proudly supports the University of Maryland. 



PEPSI and the Pepsi Globe are registered trademarl<s of PepsiCo, Inc. 




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U N I \' 1 kS 1 I Y (M 

5^ MARYLAND 



OFFICIAL 
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University Book Center, Official Bookstore for the University of Maryland 

Adele H. Stamp Student Union 

College Park, MD 20742 

Store telephone: (301)314-2665 

Store Hours 

Monday -Thursday: 9:00 AM - 8:00 PM 

Friday: 9:00 AM - 7:00 PM 

Saturday: 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM 

Sunday: 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM 



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DHC MEDICAL SUPPLY 

Your Home for ALL Home Medical Equipment and Supplies 

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Advanced Woundcare 
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We gladly accept 

MEDICARE, MEDICAID, BC/BS, 

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Serving MD "^ DC * VA 



* FREE DELIVERY * 
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M-F 10am-6pm & Sat 10am-2pm 

9440 Lanham Severn Rd, Lanham, MD 20706 
Tel: 301-918-1750 Fax:301-918-1960 



IjjItiD!! for the 99 Percent! 

United Food & Commercial Workers Local 400 
And the entire labor movement 

Empower workers 

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a VOICE for working Amenc. 



Local 400 

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Join Us! 

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President Secretary-Treasurer 

United Food & Commercial Workers Local 400 

4301 Garden City Drive. Landover. MD 20785 

301-459-3400 / 800-638-0800 / ww-w.ufcw400.org 

Proudly representing workers in the retail food, retail, 

food processing, health care and public serx'ice fields. 



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Show your University of Maryland 

Student ID Card & 

Receive 10% off your order! 



Valid only at your 

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9015 Baltimore Blvd. 

(301) 345-2244 

Dine-in/Dellvery/Carryout 

Order Online www.PizzaHut.com 

62013 Pizza Hut Inc. This offer can be wlttxlrawn at anytime by ADF Companies 



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STUDENT PERSONAL PROPERTY INSURANCE • INSURING STUDENTS SINCE 1971 




Every year college students, like yours, lose millions of dollars worth of 
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We cover their: 
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We cover college-level 
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For pennies a day you and your student can be protected against financial 
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Please visit our website WWW.nSSl.COm for more information. 



Our application only takes 5 minutes to complete; 
it only takes seconds for your laptop to be stolen! 



Protect your investment with National Student Services! 




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Sunday - Thursday 
7am - 12am 

Friday and Saturday 
7am - Sam 



THE NEXT 

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6040 Greenbelt Rd. 
Greenbelt, M[:^0770 

301.220.0028 
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BgC Auto Clinic 

General Repairs • Domestic U Foreign 



Bob Broadhurst 



741 1-B 50th Avenue • College Park, MD 20740 
(301 ) 927-7446 (301 ) 927-5776 




RATHGEBER/ 

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ASSOCIATES 

Consulting Structural Engineers 
MichaelJ. Goss. P.E. 7301/590-0071 

15871 Crabbs Branch Way F: 301/590-0073 

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8145-M Baltimore Ave, 

(Campus Village Shopping Center) 

College Park, MD 20740 



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mon-thurs Ham - 1 0pm 
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$10.00 min Tl Tl I 111 I I I I salUpm-llpm 

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WE'RE HONORED TO BE A MEMBER 
OF THE ACADEMIC COMMUNITY. 
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS 
OF 2013. 

>\arriott 

THE INN & CONFERENCE CENTER 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



THE MARRIOTT INN & CONFERENCE CENTER, 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 

3501 University Blvd E, Hyattsville, MD 20783 
Phone 301-985-7300 | UMUCMarriott.com 



O 2011 Marriott International, Inc. 



Congratulations UMD Graduates! 




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